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Full text of "Daily Racing Form: n. Thursday, March 30, 1922"

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VOL,. XX VIII. NO. 89. 



CHICAGO, THURSDAY, MARCH JiO, 1922. 



SPECIAL EDITION 



UNFAVORABLE AT LOUISVILLE 



Cold Weather and Rain Interfere 
with Training Freely. 



TEMPTING ARRA Y Of NOMINATIONS 



DEFEAT FOR HALL MEASURE 



FINE RESPONSE TO CHURCHILL DOWNS AND LATONIA 
STAKE RACES — ENTRIES FOR THE 
LATONIA DERBY 



Maryland Senate Substitutes for 
It William I. Norris’ Bill. 



Deadlock Shows a Workout That 
Impresses Beholders — Colt 

Chatterton Works Well. 

•— — » 

LOUIS VI1.LH. Ky March 29.— Run nine the final 
eighth ji in Ur work-out iu twelve second*. over 
:« slow tfuck. Deadlock. Robert II. Shannon’s Ken 
lucky Derby eligible, turned in one of the most 
impressive moves of the spring training season to 
date at Churchill Downs this morning. His final 
time of 1:47 for the entire gallop was nothing out 
of the ordinary, but the manner in which he ac- 
complished his task gave evidence that lie is a 
lietter horse than generally given credit with being. 
.Turkey Martin rode him and held in restraint until 
the first three-quarters was covered. Then Shan- 
non waived to him to let him out a bit and lie 
surprised his owner, as well as the large crowd 
of work- watchers, by running the last quarter in 
23. He was full of desire to go at the wind-up 
and appeared glad of the opportunity to show 
some of his real speed for the first time. The 
first quarter of the work was timed in 26%. the 
half-mile in 38% and the three-quarters in 1:22. 

While working. Deadlock had a close call from 
either being injured or injuring a two-year-old, 
which was jogging along in front of him near the 
half-mile iH»st. When Martin yelled to the boy 
on the youngster to get out of the way. the lad 
pulled directly in front of him. but luckily the 
veteran rider managed to guide his mount to one 
side and he did not miss the other horse by six 
inches. Deadlock was always a good margin from 
the inner rail, as that strip of footing was heavy 
and holding all the way around, this, ami his lsdug 
almost thrown out of his stride to avoid the col- 
lision. inilltncd against a faster mile. 

Shannon Is so confident that his colt will render 
an excellent account of himself in the Derby that 
he wagered $."00 against $20.b()0 on him. with 
Emil Uerz. at Lexington. 

CHATTERTON’S MILE IN 1:47. 

Another pleasing work at the Downs this morning 
was that of Chatterton. which is scheduled to carry 
the F. J. Kelley silks in the Derby. In company 
with Gangway lie ran a mile in 1:47 and the two 
liorscs raced head and head all the way. After 
covering ttie first quarter in 24V.. the half mile in 
49 and the three-quarters in 1:13, Chatterton was 
taken up sharply and allowed to simply canter out 
the seven-eighths in 1:80 and the mile in 1:47. 
This horse showed to much better advantage 
than in his previous work and he finished in an 
easier manner, as he apparently wanted to run 
farther. Trainer C. C. Van Meter said that he is a 
certain starter in tin* Derby, barriug aeeidents. 

Over at Douglas Park Rockm mister, of the Mont- 
fort Jones stable, placed a mile work-out in 1:47 
to his credit and In* galloped out another eighth 
in 2:01 The track there was in a worse state 

than the Downs, due to a rain last night which 
seemed to spend its force oil that particular section. 
Caprock accompanied the Jones cult for three-quar- 
ters of n mile and, while In* ran with him. Hock- 
mlnister showed an inclination to extend himself a 
bit . but th«* moment the pacemaker dropped back the 
Friar Hock colt immediately began to loaf. 

Jockey “Mickey” Scoldc was on him and he ran 
the first quarter of a mile in 24%. half mile in 
30% mid three-quarters in 1:18. His performance 
was meritorious considering track conditions. 

The springlike weather of the pH*t several days 
was supplanted Ibis morning by cold, raw winds, 
which made it uncomfortable for man and horse at 
the two tracks. The wind, however, served to dry 
out the tracks to a great extent, but they were far 
from fust. As usual, several hundred horses were 
out for gallops. 

General manager Matt J. Winn of the Kentucky 
Jockey Club came in from New York, where he 
spent several week* conferring with eastern own- 
ers and trainers with horare entered in the Derby. 
He will remain until Friday, when he will pro- 
ceed to Lutotiia and Lexington to look over a few 
improvements being made at ls»th places. 

MORVICH SURE DERBY STARTER. 

“I had a long talk with Ben Block, owner of 
Morvich.** said Col. Winn, “and he assured m • 
that his great three-year-old is being trained for 
the Kentucky Derby and that only an accident 
will prevent Ids living a starter in it. As evi- 
dence of his intention to send the horse to Chur- 
chill Downs he reserved twelve lioxes for Derby 
day through ine. for himself and a party of his 
business associates of Wall Street. The same en- 
thusiasm as iu previous years is living manifested 
in New York sporting circles over the Derby and 
I l«Mik for the crowd front there to be larger than 
ever before. The applications for boxes for Derby 
day have exceeded all previous years and we have 
been forced «c turn a large number of them back.” 

Manager Winn was uevonipa tiled by Colonel Aii 
drew Veunie. who has long been prominent in 
Kentucky lurf affairs. He spent the greater part 
of the wini or iu a hospital in New York, but is 
on the road to a complete recovery now. thunks 
to a surgical operation which was performed sev- 
eral months back. 

Jockey Altiert Arvin has affiliated himself wilh 
the B. 4. Brannon triable at Churchill Downs. 

Trainer A1 Kirby today took up Moscow*. which 
has not liven to the race* in two years. This 
horse finished third iu Ihc Remount Endurance 
Race of three hundred miles, several years back. 
He belong* to the Waldeck Stable. 

Seymour Hess, who had to leave New Orleans 
because of Illness, has fully recovered and is back 
on the job with the Kirby establishment. 

Jockey H. J. Burke will ride one of tin* Thorn- 
diffe Stable representatives in the King's date 
at Woodbine Bark. 

Public schooling of the two-year-old* in Ken- 



As is usual, in view of their importance and tempting endowment in the wav of added 
money, the stake races proffered by the Kentucky Jockey Club for its Churchill Downs 
and Latonia meetings tilled magnificently. Kentucky Derby entries have long since been 
made public. The other Churchill Downs stakes received the following numbers of entries: 

Race. Age and Distance. Entries. 

Debutante Stakes, two-year-old fillies; 1-2 mile 119 

Bashford Manor Stakes, two -year- old colts and geldings; 4 1-2 furlongs 112 

Kentucky Oaks, three-year-old fillies; 11-8 miles 53 

Kentucky Handicap, three-year-olds and over; 1 1-1 miles 72 

Clark Handicap, three-year-olds and over; 1 1-8 miles 79 

The more extensive stake list to be decided in the course of the spring and early 
summer meeting at Latonia fared even better with tiie following pleasing totals of nomi- 
nations: 

Race. Age and Distance. Entries. 

Latonia Derby, three-year-olds; 1 1-2 miles 86 

Latonia Oaks, three-year-old lillies; 1 1-4 miles 54 

Ten Broeck Handicap, three-year-olds; 11-4 miles 81 

Inaugural Handicap, three-year-olds and over; 1 1-16 miles 86 

Independence Handicap, three-year-olds and over; 11-2 mil“s 80 

Daniel Boone Handicap, three-year-olds and over; 1 3-16 miles 87 

Enquirer Handicap, three-year-olds and over; 1 1-16 miles 88 

Quickstep Handicap, three- year-olds and over; 3-4 mile 78 

Harold Stakes, two-year-old colts and geldings; 5-8 mile 130 

Clipsetta Stakes, two-year-old fillies; 5-8 mile 125 

Cincinnati Trophy, two-year-olds; 3-4 mile 181 

♦Queen City Handicap, tw’o-y^ar-olds; 1 mile 237 



♦To be run at the autumn meeting. 

First in appeal to public interest at this time is the Latonia Derby. This race occupies 
a place of its own in that it is at the correct Derby distance of a mile and a half and in 
consequence a truer test of stamina than the Keentucky Derby or Preakness Stakes. In 
general, its entry list is practically that of the Kentucky Derby. Morvich is in it along 
with his speedy stablemate Mawrcoron, and so are John Finn. Irish Brigadier. Violinist, 
Rockminister. St. Henry, Surf Rider, Marble. Spanish Maize. Oil Man. Deadlock. Ivai-Sang. 
Bunting. Runstar and others which have lanm backed to win the famous Louisville race. 
Any variations can be discerned by an inspection of its entry’ list, its conditions and nomi- 
nations being as follows: 



THE LATONIA DERBY For three -year -olds. By Mibscription of $25 each; $250 additional to start; 
$15,000 added, of which $2,000 to second. $1.01*0 to third, fourth to save strike. The winner, if also the 
winner of the Kentucky Derby, to receive $5. IKK) additional. Winners in 1922 of a throe -year-old race 
•»f $10,000, 5 lbs. extra. Maidens allowed 7 lb**. Acceptances to be named through tlu* entry box tin.* day 
before the race at the usual time of closing. One mile and one-half. 



Baker. G. F.— Cl«. 
Coruscate. 



John Finn, by Dick 



Kinuell — 



zJoyce. P. F. — B. g, Opperman, by I'ataud — Dancing 
Wave. 



Baker, G. F. — Br. or blk. g. Rekab. by Dick Fin- 
nell — Sandringham Belle 

Baker. G. F. & C. D. — B. g. Casey, by Vulcain — 
incetidin r.v. 

Blackfoid, G. J,. — Br. c, Muximae, b.v Golden 
Maxim — Lily Mae. 

Block. Benjamin — B. or br. e, Morvich. by Ruuny- 
mede — Hymir. 

Block. Benjamin — Ch. c, Mawrcoron, by Bryn Mnwr 
— Coroni*. 

i'Bradley, E. U. — B. e. Busy American, liy North 
Star III. — Breathing Spell. 

tBradley, E. R. — B. r. Bet Mosie, by North Star 
III. — Santa Aunu II. 

tBradley, E. It. B. c, Bemorecareful, b.v North 
Star III. — Stumpy. 

tBradley, E. R.— B. g. Boy From Home, by Helmet 
- May Bird. 

tBradley. M. R. — Br. g. Banker Brown, b.v Helmet 
—Valla. 

tBradley, E. R. — Br. c. B.v Gosh, b.v Black Toney 
Aeutissima. 

Bradley, T. C. — B. c, Yosbimi, by Ballot — Gold 
Lady. 

Brannon. B. J. — B. c. Colonel Winn, b.v Sweep — 
— Drowl. 

Brecken ridge, Desha — C’h. e, Braedalbanc, by Jack 
Atkin — Princes* Pat. 

Breekenridge, Desha — Ch. c. Gentleman Jouett, by 
Uncle — Dike. 

Burlew, Fred Br. c. Irish Brigadier, b.v Light 
Brigade — Magic Lantern II. 

Clark, C. W. — Br. c, Tom Hare, Jr., by Vulcain — 
Moon’et. 

Cosden. J. S. — B. g, Good Times, by Tiieo. Cook — 
Bounty. 

Cosden. J. 8.— B. g, Big Heart, by Sweep— High- 
flown. 

Daniel. William — B. e. Lighter, by Negofol— Luck 
Stone. 

Daniel. William— Br. g, Costigau, by Colin— Sani- 
ciila. 

Daniel. William — B. s. Olyntliu*. b.v Nassovian— 
Kildonan. 

Doyle. G. L. — Ch. g. Bobbie Shea, by Magneto — 
Lillie Kruter. 

Fisher. H. C. — Br. e. Violinist, by Diek Fiunell — 
Viola Vail. 

Forsythe. F. A. Br. f. Fancy Free, b.v Hessian — 
Ruth L. 

Goldblutt. M. — B. c. Toma hoi. by Atlielins II. — 
Corico. 

Goldblutt. M. — Ch. c. Demos, by Uncle — Last Cherry. 

Greenberg. J.— Cli. t\ Jake Berger, by Alluding TL 
— Gladiolu. 

Headley, Hal Price— Ch. g. Dad. by Yaudergrift — 
Oseelah. 

Hewitt. H. H. — Ch. f, Startle, b.v Star Hawk — ■ 

Inspiration. 

Hewitt. H. H. — Cb. c. Washington, by Ballot — 

Huzza za . 

Hewitt. H. H. — Ch c. Autocrat, by V ulcahi — 

A vision. 

Hirsch. Max — Ch. c. Sidereal, by Star Shoot— Old 

Squaw. 

Hubble. R. L B. e. Billy Brush, b.v Ben Brush — 
Sweetheart Sue. 

Jeffords. W. M.--CU. C, Maeduff. by McGee— 
Stoleu Moment*. 

Jones. Mont fort— Ch. c, Rockininister, b.v Friar 

Rock- Mallard. 

Jones. Montforl - Ch. «\ St. Henry, b.v The Finn — 

I Lady Sterling. 



Keene. J. 0. & G. H. — B. c, Lucknow, by Luke 
Mr Luke — Ca retie. 

Keene, J. 0. & G. H. — B. c, Llewellyn, by Luke 
M( Luke — Agues Virginia. 

Kelley, F. J. — Ch. c, Chatterton. b.v Fair Play — 
Chit Chat. 

KIbler, E. A. — Ch. e, Proclamation, by Jim Gaffuey 
— Royal Message. 

•Kilmer, Willis Sharpe — Ch. c, Sunreigh. by Suu- 
dridge — Sweet Briar. 

Knebclkamp. G. — B. e, Billy Dimu, by At holing II. 
— 1 Thistle Belli*. 

Kuhn & Tlieisen — Br. e, James B. Brown, by Mas- 
ter Robert — Marbles. 

Kohn & Tlieisen — Blk. f, Megan, b.v Hessian — Met 
Mexican. 



1st* liuu. Dan — Br. f, Margaret Winsor. by lluon II. 
— Bron/.ewlug. 

D hail, Dan — B. g. Spats, b.v Sain — Lcvia. 

Lewis, W. L. — Ch. c, Tbibodaux, by Cunard — 
Electro. 

Lovell, Dr. R. E. — Ch. e, Capt. Clover, by Gen. 
Roberts — Bavaria. 



Madden, J. E. — B. g. Surf Rider, b.v Superman — 
Sea Spray. 

May, E. M. — B. g, Carpenter, by Mont d’Or II. — 
Cat ana. 

Mooar, E. E. — Ch. g. Dissolute, by Theo. Cook — 
Marian Gay. 

Mueller, T. E. — B. c, ltandel. by Jack Atkin — 
Niko. 

Odom. G. M. — Ch. c. Mode, by Brummel — Pa Delia. 

O’Sullivan. J. — B. g, Pluudel, by Plaudit — Avc 
Russell. 

Bangle, J. W. — Ch. g. Caesar, by Stedfast — Kitty 
Fraser. 

lteplogle, J. L. — B. f. Princess Palatine, by Prince 
Palatine — Frizette. 

Ross. J. K. L. — Ch. c. Marble, by Ballot — Tiffany 
Blend. 

Ross. J. K. L. — Ch. c, Mercutio, b.v Friar Rock — 
Mereadel. 

Ross, J. K. L. — Ch. c, Spanish Maize, by Spanish 
Prince II. — Wheat-ear. 

Kosseter, J. II. — Ch. c, Singapore, by Friar Rock — 
Daneeress. 

Rossoter, J. H. — Ch. e. Supercargo, by Friar Rook 
— Sweet Marjoram. 

4 Rowe, W. H. — Ch. c. Oil Man. by North Star III. 
— Bandello. 

••Ryan. C. J. — Ch. c. Northeliffe, b.v Sea King — 
Doria. 

••Ryan, C. J. — B. c. Black Fox, bj' Sea King — 
Aleen B. 

Shannon, Robert H. — B. c. Deadlock, by Sir Wil- 
fred — Hortense II. 

::Siimn*. E. F.--B. e. Southern Cross, b.v Luke 
McLuke — Phamplilye. 

{Simms & Oliver — B. c, Lucky Hour, b.v Feroie or 
Hourless — Lucky Catch. 

{Simms & Oliver — Cb. c, Missions ry. by Hourless — 
Missions. 

{Simms & Oliver — B. e. My Play, b.v Fair Play — 
Mahubah. 

ttSinclair, 11. F. — B. e. Kai Saug. by The Fiun — 
Kiluna. 

t+8iuclair, H F— Blk. c. William A., by Jack 
Atkin — Tehern. 



Sprockets, A. B. — Ch. c, Runstar, by Ruunymede — 
Salvatrix. 

Wallace, W. M. — Br. c. Horologe, by St. Ainant — 
Hour Hand. 



Action a Surprise to Reformers 
— May Doom All Anti- Racing 

Legislation. 

»- ■ • ■ * 

BALTIMORE. Md.. March 29.— Tin* state sen- 
ate last night beat the Hall anti-race track bet- 
ting bill by substituting for it, by a vote of 15 
to 12. and. after four hours of debate, the bill 
of president William I. Norris. The bill was then 
passed to third reading and will be brought up in 
a few days, with its passage believed to be assured. 

The Norri* measure leaves the Burke Racing 
Commission law' practically intact, reduce* the 
number of racing days, increases the daily license 
fee and make* new provisions for the appointment 
of race officials. 

This action of the senate came a* a distinct sur- 
prise and shock to those who have been working 
at Annapolis for the Hall bill. They were confi- 
dent of at least fourteen votes when the session 
began. Opponents of the measure were not confi- 
dent of more than twelve votes. 

President Norris, for the first time during the 
session, left the rostrum and took the floor for his 
bill, which he offered a* an amendment to the 
Hall measure. Prepared with a great chart inouuted 
on an easel which he placed In front of the sen- 
ate. and fortified b.v a desk full of lawbooks and 
a pile of records and paper of various sorts, he 
began a two-hour expose of conditions which be 
maintained would obtain under the ITal! bill. 

He told of personal visits paid to tracks in New 
York, Louisiana and Alabama, where anti-betting 
laws similar to tbt^ Hall measure arc in effe«*f. 
He told of placing bets on horses at those tracks 
and told how the bets wen* placed. Ho produced 
twenty-seven original bookmakers’ charts which lie 
had secured ami which he distributed to members 
of the senate for examination and study after 
lie had placed one of them oil the chart. He read 
each section of the law which the Hull law sought 
to repeal and argued on the effect of such re- 
pealers. He argued that these repealer* took out 
of the local laws of the state every statute that 
mentioned nu*e Iraeks and that every one of Hio** 
local statutes was a regulatory stalute. designed 
to prevent unlimited and unregulated racing. He 
declared that the rtqiealors opened the way for 
unlimited and unregulated racing in every county 
of the state and in every section of Baltimore. 

The race track people themselves took little in- 
terest in flic fight. They were not represented at 
Annapolis. They did not appear for a single hear- 
ing to oppose the measure either in the house or 
senate committee. 

GOVERNOR AGAINST REVENUE CUT. 

Governor Ritchie was interested In the measure** 
defeat principally because of the great out it would 
have made in state revenue and lie was working 
to keep the tax rate down to the thirtv-eent figure 
fixed iu the levy law. 

There was little effort to line up the force* 
opposed to tlic Hall measure, however, until within 
the last two or Hirer days. President Norri* l*»d 
in this effort, with senator McIntosh, majority flie;- 
leader of the upper chamber, as his chief lieutenant 

Uplift forces in the house of delegates rent* Ic'd 
a decision to fight In every manner parliamentary 
procedure permits with the Norris amendment to 
tlie Hall anti-race track betting bill. Just what 
method will be adopted was not decided. 

Two direct courses are o|H*n to the Hall-Funk- 
houser racing antagonists, provided they con keep 
their forces in line. 

One is to refuse to concur in the senate amend- 
ment. If the house does this, the bill will die 
and racing will continue as under the existing 
Burke law. The other Is to amend the senate 
amendment. This, according to Mr. Funkhouscr. 
can be done strictly within parliamentary rules to 
such an extent as to put the bill practically back 
where it was when the house passed ft. 

Observers regard it as doubtful whether the anti- 
betting forces can be kept in line. There arc 
some, it i* said, who are rather favorable to the 
Norris amendment, which reduces the number of 
days of racing and tightens the screws on the 
tracks by bringing them under absolute control 
of the Maryland Racing Commission. The racing 
opponents, however, arc making their plans on the 
theory that their forces will stand pat. 

“We will fight the amendment in e\*ery legal 
way,** said Mr. Funkhouscr. “It is doubtful if we 
will adopt the policy of a mending Ihe amendment . 
even though we could amend the life out of the bill 
as senator Norris amended it. Such a course would 
bring on an almost endless fight, with out house 
sending it back to tlie other. Our course. It is more 
than likely, will he to kill the bill.** 

“And permit tlu* Burke law to stuud as it is?’* 
he was asked. 

“Yes.” 

It was pointed out that, the Norri* amendment 
came closer to killing racing and consequently bet- 
tiug than the Burke law. and that it seemed logical, 
therefore, that the Norris amendment would be 
more acceptable to tlie anti-race betting people than 
the law as it now stands. Mr. Funkhouser did not 
agree with the logic of this. 

“I would vote for a bill to kill all racing,** h»* 
said. “But if we can’t pas* the Hall bill I am in 
favor of fighting it out along the lines we have 
fixed.’* 



ISSUE MARYLAND LICENSE NOTICE 



BALTIMORE, Md.. March 29— Secretary F. II. 
Hayward of the Maryland Racing Commission gives 
notice that it is absolutely necessary for trainer* 
and jockeys desiring to participate in the Maryland 
race meetings to obtain their license* frerm the com 
mission within the next few days. Already the 
commission lias issued a number of licenses. Today 
| Mr. Hayward was at the Bowie track for the 
purpose of receiving application* and issuing li- 
censes to the hoi '.emeu lor the Bowie meeting. 





{Continued on thud page) 



(CouliuueU uu page iwo.i 




Thursday, March 30, 1922 

.-i — —I.,. I I ii rTw 












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IDLE HOUR STAKES ENTRIES 



Seventy-Five Nominations Received for Pop- 
ular Lexington Two-Year-Old Race. 



A popular feature of spring raring at Lexington 
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W. J. Salmon Horses to Race in 
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to Await Jamaica Opening. 



Bradley’* noted breeding establishment and first 
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colts and geldings annually gives racd followers 
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rial for the year’s racing. The race is at a half 
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E. It. Bradley. For the 1922 decision of the Idle 
Hour Stakes seventy -five nominations were made, 
for the most part the representatives of Kentucky’s 
own breeding establishments. The conditions and 
entries for this fixture are here presented: 



BILLY LANE’S GRAND RACE 

» - 

Wins From Bobby Allen by Inches 
After Desperate Stretch Duel. 

Five Favorites and Two Second 
Choices Score and Bring Joy to 
Their Many Backers. 



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NEW YORK. X. Y.. March 29.— The various 
trainers who are preparing their horses for the 1922 
campaign at Belmont Park are now deciding when 
and where their respective stables will begin the 
spring racing season. A number are far along in 
their conditioning work and will be sent to Mary- 
land. while many others are taking the preparation 
slowly and will not start before the advent of 
New York racing. 

The It. L. Gerry horses, in charge of trainer 
George Odom, are among those which are well 
along in their work and some of them may be sent 
to Maryland, providing the weather continues good 
during the next few weeks. 

Trainer T. .1. Healey plans to take the Walter 
T. Salmon horses to Havre de Grace. He may also 
take some of the R. T. Wilson string with him. 
S. I*. Harlan, who is training the large Greentree 
Stable band, lias his charges well along in their 
conditioning. Jockey Lawrence Lyke is galloping 
the noises daily j»nd the progress of their training 
work indicates an intention to race them during the 
Maryland season. 

Among the stables which will not start the season 
until New York racing opens is W. R. Coe’s band 
in charge of trainer W. H. Karrlck. These horses 
are going along slowly and will not Is* ready for 
racing until the opening at Jamaica. May 3. The 
Oneok Stable horses, also in the eare of trainer 
Karrick. will not start until that time. Karrick’s 
jockeys, tin* veteran Charles Fairbrother and the 
lightweight J. McCoy, are both fit and down to 
riding weight. 



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l * = CHICAGO, ILLINOIS, MARCH 30, 1922. 



TIJUANA 



The horses which seem best in Thursday’s races 
are: 

Tijuana, Mexico, March 29, 1922. 

1— EL RUBLE, Tnle. Lnckedale. 

2 — Chippendale, Woolday, Bookworm. 

3— Mary Jay. Careen, Meteor. 

4 — Fond Hope. Hnl Wright, Charmant. 

5 — Vic, Franklin. Pinecrest. 

6 — Yeimak. Booneville. Plantagenet. 

7 — Nick Klein, Coombs. Limerick. 

8 — Neg, Perch, Rosa Atkin. 

G. W. Schilling. 
New Yorlc Handicap. 

1— El Roble, Gilliflower. Lockedale, Irosity. 

2 — Bookworm, Squirrel Hawkins. Cascade, Chippen- 

dale. 

3 — W. C. Dooly. Careen, Virgo, Mary Jay. 

4 — Fond Uo|ie. Lobelia, A1 Porter, Crispie. 

5 — FRANKLIN. Walter Dant. Vic, Pinecrest. 
e—yermak. Booneville, Rhymer. Audrey K. 

7 — Nick Klein. Limerick. Red Man. Coombs. 

8 — Thirty Seven, Rosa Atkin, Perch, McLane. 

Chicago nnd ItiifYnlo Handicap. 

1 — Iros’t.v. El Ruble. Tule. Gilliflower. 

2 — Cascade. Chippendale. Bookworm. Yiona Nail. 

3 — Mary Jay. Stiletto, Meteor. Vodka. 

4 — Fond IIojk*. Lobelia, Velvet, Charmant. 

5 — VIC. Pinecrest. Franklin. Walter Dant. 

6— Booneville. Yeimak. Audrey K.. Rhymer. 

7 — Coombs, imr leader. Lot la Speed, Mary Fuller. 

8 — Rosa Atkin, Thirty Seven, Madam Byng, Josie 

Gorman. 

Observer** Handicap. 

1 — E! Roble, Irosity. Melehoir, Tule. 

2 — Chiopendale, Cascade, Bookworm, Squirrel Haw 

kln>. 

3 — Mary Ja.v, Vodka. Yirge. Stiletto. 

4 — Billy Joe, Foud Hope. Lobelia. Charmant. 
f, — pinecrest. Vic. Franklin. Walter Dant. 

6 — BOONEVILLE, Yeimak, Rhymer. Mistress Polly. 

7 — ( ooiubs. Nick Klein. Our Leader, Muriel’s Pet. 

8 — Thirty Seven. Madam Byng. Rosa Atkin, Perch. 

ConNfnMiiN of Handicap*. 

1 — El Roble. Irosity, Title. Gilliflower. 

2 — Chippendale, Bookworm. Cascade. Squirrel Haw- 

kins. 

3 — MARY JAY. W. C. Dooly. Careen. Stiletto. 

4 — Fond Hope. Billy Joe, Lobelia, Charmant. 
r» — Vic. Franklin. Pinecrest. Waiter Dant. 

6 — Yeimak. Booneville, Audrey K.. Rhymer. 

7 — Nick Klein. Coombs. Umerick. Our leader. 

8 — Thirty Seven. Neg, Rosa Atkin, Madam Byng. 

» 

MORVICH IN FAST HALF-MILE GALLOP 



Morvich, Benjamin Block’s Kentucky Derby and 
Preakness candidate, gave spectators another thrill 
Monday morning when be carried 130 |K>unds in a 
half-mile work-out at the Jamaica track and cov- 
ered the distance in 51% under a haid pull. lie 
coveted the lirsi eighth iu 12%. 



COCHRAN HORSES TO START LATE. 

Trainer James Evans is also taking his time with 
the Gifford A. Cochran horses and it is not likely 
that any of them will start before the opening of 
the Belmont Park meeting. The stable has sc<*oiul 
call on the services of jockey Frank Keogh. 

Eleven two-year-ohls and five older horses be- 
longing to J. E. Widener are coming along well 
under the* direction of trainer Thomas Welsh. 'Hie 
youngsters are the best. looking band which Mr. 
Widener lias raced in a number of years. 

The G. D. Widener horses, ten in number, are 
all in g*M«l eondttion under A. J. Joyner. Fume of 
them will lie seen under colors during the Jamaica 
meeting. Six of the ten are older horses, while 
four are two -year-olds. 

Joe Notter, former jockey, who is training the 
small stables of A. C. and M. I,. Schwartz and 
Fred Johnson, has his horses well advanced iu 
their training work. Column, one of the good 
Schwartz juveniles last year, has developed into 
a good-looking three -year -old. Both the Schwartz 
brothers and Johnson visit the track frequently to 
watch their horses in their gallops. 

The Oak Ridge Stable horses are training well 
under John Loft us, but will not start racing until 
the opening of the New York season. They are 
still in the preliminary stages of their conditioning 
work, hut are standing up satisfactorily under 
easy work. 



LATEST WORK-OUTS FROM BOWIE 



( 876 ) 

BOWIE. 



BOWIE, Md.. March 29. — Today’s training gallops 
at the local course were as follows: 

Three-Eighth Mile. 



874- Bob McCray ..39 ,732-Hearlh Money .38 

871-Copyright 37 II. Warren ....39 

701-Chaste Star ...38 874-Hughie 39 

8G9-Ch. Leydeeker. .37 873-Kate Brunimel.41 

875- Flying Orb . ..39 854-Our Patsy 39 

863-Fort Churchill .38% 853-Sagamore 42 

874-Golden Fork ...39 873-Timbrel 38 

Half Mile. 

874-Bill McCloy ...50 874-Miles S 56 

874-Billy Gibson ...51 818-Printei’s Devil .53% 
873-Captain Cos’ganal 872-Rork 50 

873- Faith W 51 874-P.oekabye 52 

869-Lady Boss ....50 874-St. Donat'd ...51 

874- Ma vourneen ...53 586-Wliite Socks ..51 

856-Mabel Curtis ..51 



Five-Eighths Mile. 



873- All ah 1:07 

874- Arapo hoe 1:04 

874-Black Betty.. 1:04 
874 -Brilliant Ray. 1.04 

873- Blue Ribbon.. 1:04 

874- Bill Block ...1:05 
874 Delhi Maid ..1:04 

874-Emden 1 :05% 

873-Fusee 1:04 

843-Forest Major. 1:0$ 



872- Fly Ball ....1:04 

873- Hillman C. .1:13 

874 - Irisli Dream . . 1 :04 
7 63- Joseph Brant . 1 :05 

873- Keziah 1:06% 

874- Mercnry 1:02 

872-Mai yUd Bellel :05 

<V74-Sweepy 1:03 

855-The N epliew . . 1 :05 % 
874-Yashmak ....1:03 



Three-Quarters Mile. 



544-Almino 1:20 

875-Ace of Aces.. 1:25 
775-Ailliro 1:19 

872- Avispa 1:18 

797-Attorney Muirl:22 

873- Bnnga Back.. 1:19 

873 Bountiful 1:22 

875- Buxom 1:19 

S75-Cutu«*ufluge . .1:15 

873-Cape Pillar. . .1:16% 

873- Despair 1:22% 

800-Dantzie 1:21% 

869- Etta he 1:21 

768-Feigned Zeal. 1:20 

873- Frigate 1:21 

725-Fid lie 1:21% 

875- Juno 1:25 

845-Image 1:17% 

871 -John Morrill. 1:16 

874- Jack Scot ...1:18 



874-Kebo 1:24 

874 - Lucky Girl ..1:18 

873- Mark West... 1:19 
S72 Merrimac ,...1:31 

874- Midnight Sun. 1:17% 
874-Miracle Man. 1:21 
874-Max Gold ...1:22 

872- Past’ai Swalnl:2t 

873- Penelope 1:22% 

872- Redmon 1 :22 

S73- Romulus 1:19 

874- Shoal 1:22 

873- Slippery Elm. 1:15 
594 -The Clocm’derl :19 

874 - The Archer. . .1 :17% 
873-Turnabout . . .1 :19 
873-Ultra Gold .1:18 



873-Unde’s Lassiel:21 
768- Wid. Bedotte.l :21 



Seven-Eighths Mile. 

873- AUali 1:32 872-HandfulI 1:32 

874- l>oep Sinker.. 1:3$ 878-Super 1:32 

873- Plueky 1:32 

One Mile. 

872-Attorney ....1:50 872-King’s Ch’ionl :50 

N73 Ardito 1:54 871 -Romeo 1:49 

872- Bribed Voter. 1:50 774-Napthalius ..1:48% 

872-Ch. J. C’gmilel :49 874-Sister Flo ...1:49 

874- Deckmate ...1:49 875-Tlcklish 1:47 



875-Devildog ....1:55 801-Vanity Dr’serl:49 
875-Gra.v Gable*. . 1 :48% 



TEMPTING ARRAY OF ENTRIES 



(Continued from page one.) 



Whitney, II. 1\— B. e. Bunting, by Pennant — 
Frillery. 

Whitney. If. P. — Ch. e, Whiskaway, by Whisk 
Broom II. — Inaugural. 

Whitney. II. P. Br. g. Olympus, bv Royal Eagle 

Paradise II. 

Whitney. H. J*. B. g. Brooms ter, by Broomstiek — 
Spun Glass. 

Whitney. H. P. -Br. g. Brainstorm, by Peter Pan 
Bubble. 

Whitruy. II. I*. B. g. Rocket, by Broomstiek — 
First Flight. 

Whitney, 11. I*. B. <\ Cherry Tree, by Broomstick 
— Cerise. 

xWhitney. Mrs. Payne— Ch. c, Letterman, by Super- 
man — Arlette. 

Wiedemann, Carl — Ch. c, Rob, by Orb — Panlita. 

Widetnann. Carl K. e, Ashland, by Honeywood — 
Busy Bee. 

f Idle Hour Slock Farm. zTrlple Springs Farm. 

•Sunbriar Court. 4 Pelican Stable. •*()ak Ridge 

Siable. ::Xalapa Farm. fl^xingiou Stable. 

iiliancoca* Stable. xGreeutree Stable. 



IDLE HOUR STAKES— $3,000 added. For two- 
year-old* and geldings. By spbseription of 
$10 each; $50 additional to start: $3,000 added, 
of which $350 to second and $150 to third. In 
addition to tlrst money the winner to receive a 
Cup donated by Mr. E. R. Bradley. Maidens 
allowed 5 pis. Acceptances to be named through 
the entry Ik>x the day before the race at usual 
time of closing. Seventy -five nominations. 
One-half mile. 

Anderson. R. H. — Brown colt, by Dick Finndl — 
Alice Baird. 

Austin. A. L. — B. c. Mt. Rose, by Buck Shot — 

Pur lei. 

Raker. George F. — B. g. Mart O’Hara, by Delhi — 
Incendiary. 

Baker, George F. — B. g, A1 Strehler, by Golden 
Maxim — Lily Mac. 

Baker, George F. — Ch. o. Big Sapp, by Boots ano 
Saddle — Brightstoqe. 

Baker. G. F. & C. D. — R. g. Hughes Graham, by 
Mont d’Or II. — Theodorita. 

Baker. R. L. & A. — Bay colt, by Col. Vennie — An- 
nie Gilmore. 

Baker. It. L. & A. — Brown colt, by Black Toney — 
Tranid. 

Baker. R. L. A A. — Chestnut colt, by King Gorin — 
Arline. 

Berryman, C. H. — Chestnut colt, by Ballot — Enter- 
prise. 

Berryman. C. H. — Chestnut colt, by Ballot — Royal 
Dainty. 

Berryman. C. H. — Chestnut colt, by Ballot — Spind- 
rift. 

Blackford. G. L.— B. e, Glenlivet, by Meelick — 
Dona Hamilton. 

Blackford. G. L. — Ch. c. Goldenerest, by Meelick — 
Golden Agnes. 

Blackford. G. L. — Gr. e, Yorick. bv Meelick — Agnes 
Dale. 

P.lackford. G. L. — Ch. c, McIntosh, by Prince Her- 
inis — Gay and Festive. 

Blackford. G. L. — Ch. c. Chief Curry, by Rickety — 
Privateer. 

Bradley & Lyhe — Ch. c. Larchmont, by Wormleigh- 
ton — Pirate Folly. 

f Brad ley, E. It. — Ch. c. Boys Believe Me. by North 
Star III. — Believe Me Boys. 

f Bradley. E. R. — B. c. Blue Nose, by Black Toney 
— Bena net. 

Brown, J. L. — B. c, Right on Time, by Jack Atkin 
— Susan liCnox. 

Camden. J. N. — Bay gelding, by Light Brigade — 
Honeydew. 

Camden. J. X. — Chestnut gelding, by Light Brigade 
— Atalantij. 

Camden. J, X. — Bay gelding, by Peter Quince — 
Spicy Belle. 

Clark. I. E. — Ch. c. La Orb. by Orb — La Luz. 

Clay. George H. — B. c. Jack Gray, by Jack Atkin — 
Janet Gray. 

Crutcher. L. C. — Cli. c, Billy Bern, by Pataud — 
Meadrose. 

Doyle. Martin — B. c. Swim, by Sweep — Fidget. 

Ga Halier Bros. — Bay colt, by Sweep — Fontarabin. 

Galhiher Bros. — Chestnut colt, by Ballot — Royal 
Captive. 

Goode, J. M. — Br. c, Everhart, by Everest — Top All. 

Goode, J. M. — Ch. c. Leslie, by Mont d'Or II. 
or Peter Quince — Skyo. 

Hay. C. W. — Ch. c, Taylor Ilay, by Faux-Col — 
Emma Star. 

Headley. Hal Price — B. c, Certain, by Ultima* — 
Lady Savoy. 

Hewitt. II. H. — Br. c, Easter Bells, by Black Toney 
— Mission Bell. 

Hewitt, H. H. — Bay colt, by Ogden — Coy Maid. 

newitt. II. H. — Chestnut colt, by Jack Atkin — 
Aviston. 

Jones. Montfort — Ch. c, Old Top, by Theo. Cook — 
Oseetah. 

Junes, Montfort — Chestnut colt, by Ogden — Priscilla. 

Jones. Montfort — Brown colt, by Celt — Toots. 

Junes. Montfort — Black colt, by Rock View — Tuscan 
Red. 

Jones. Montfort — Bay colt, by Rock View — Bandana 
III. 

Jones, Montfort — Bay colt, by Rock View — Atten- 
tive. 

Kelly. Mrs. M. — Kent L., by Zeus — Horla. 

l.atfuun. Polk — Ch. e. Dr. Glenn, by Dick Welles — 
Floral Day. 

Lyne &. Perkins — Ch. c, Newmarket, by Worm- 
leighton — Polly Connelly. 

Maloney. T. & Son — B. c. Key de Ada, by Adalid — 
Reinn de Santa Anita. 

Marshall. L. F. — B. g. Prince K., by Mont d’Or 
II — lxmvois. 

Matlack. I). T. — Ch. c, Guest-of-Honor, by Pataud 
— Bright Star. 

McDowell. Thomas C. — Chestnut colt, by Manager 
Waite — La ton in. 

McDowell, Thomas C. — Bay colt, by Sweep — Star 
Cat. 

McDowell. Thomas C. — Bay colt, by The Manager — 
Affable. 

Moshicr, G. G. — Ch. c, Cuknrao, by Great Britain— 
Benoni. 

O’Meara Bros. — Ch. c. Col. Pat. by Pataud — Colie. 

I Peabody, Mrs. F. S. — Ch. c. May Buddie, by Kos- 
turtium — Bird Cage. 

Pendergast. T. J. — Br. c, John Q. Kelley, by Ulti- 
mas — Event. 

Pendergast. T. J. — Br. c. First Ward, by Zeus — 
Nellie Irene. 

Perkins. William — Ch. c, Donges, by Celt — Bessie 
Melton. 

Poison. W. F. — Ch. c, Pogo, by Glencairn — Cara- 
quet. 

Smith, James B. — Brown colt, by Ballot — Autumn 
II. 

Smith, James B. — Brown colt, by Superman — Tur- 
key Red II. 

Smith. James B. — Black colt, by Yulcain — Disil- 
lusion. 

Smith. James B. — Bay colt, by King James — Hima- 
tion. 

Smith. James B. — Bay colt, by Brown Prince — Um- 
bria. 

ISmiiha, Al. — C, Mr. Lee. by Pataud — Lizzie Gilman. 

Sullivan. E. J. — B. c. Great Jaz. i>y Great Britain 
— Miss Jazbo. 

Viley. B. & Sons — Bay gelding, by Vandergrift — 
Little Gretchen. 

Walker. E. C. — C. Jakie Hay. by Pataud — Sutte. 

Ward, J. S. — Bay colt, by Escoha — La Recolte. 

Ward. J. S. — Bay colt, by Escoba — Mollie Elliot. 

Watts, G. — B. c, Glencolcx. by Vandergrift— Santa 
Anna. 

Whitney, H. TV Bay gelding, by Spanish Prince — 
Queen Til. 

Whitney. H. P. — Bay gelding, by Chicle — Pageant. 

Williams Bros. — Bik. e, I’roseeds. by Martinet — 
Lady Esther. 

Worthington, C. T. — B. g. Charles Whitney, by Mc- 
Gee— Donna Mamonah. 

tldle Hour Stock Farm. 

4 

START AT JACKSONVILLE SATURDAY 



JACKSONVILLE. Fla.. March 29. — Thoroughbred 
lover* of Jacksonville are making great preparations 
for the return of running races at the State Fair 
Grounds Saturday under the auspices of the Driv- 
ing ( lub. Five races will Ik* curded daily at the 
new Imlf-inilu track, with purses ranging from 
$200 to $500. At present there are over a hundred 
horses on the grounds and with the late shipment 
from Havana, which is due tomorrow afternoon, 
the number will be increased by alioitt fifty. 

The following officials were announced by the 
management of the Fair Association: James Y. 

Wilson, presiding judge; B. C. Dorsey and H. E. 
Herdel, associate judges; B. C. Dorsey, racing sec- 
retary; H. B rosins, clerk of the scales: G. M. 

Midge, paddock and patrol judge; ’1'. J. Brown, rac- 
ing manager and starter. The first race will be 
culled to the post daily at 3 p. m 



TIJUANA. Mexico, March 29.— The jet black 
jacket of George Alexandra, the eastern turfman 
whose thoroughbred* have played quite a prominent 
part in the racing here by their consistent per- 
formances. was again much in evidence when it 
was carried to victory by Billy Lane in the fifth and 
feature race of yesterday’s program. This was a 
high-class claiming race, in which a small hut 
somewhat select field of long-distance runners were 
asked to display their prowess over a route of a 
mile and a sixteenth. Alexandra’s youthful gelding 
enjoyed the distinction of parading imstwnrd tin* 
favorite. Indeed, he had many friends, and these 
hacked him with much confidence. Billy Lane 
made good, hut only nfter a struggle through the 
stretch which was one that had his admirers on 
the anxious scat until the winning number bad 
been displayed. His margin at the end was only 
that of inches, ns Bobby Allen, which had acted 4s 
the pacemaker throughout the contest, engaged him 
in as desperate a duel as has been seen at the 
border course in many days. Forcing the above- 
named two to their, utmost was Glen Well, which 
finished in third place, only a neck away. The 
sight of these three game horses fighting it out as 
if a king’s ransom was at stake, instead of a mere 
purse, was one that had the most blase turf fol- 
lowers giving vent to vociferous encouragement as 
the trio passed the grandstand. Piedra and Gath, 
two starters which were expected to give the win- 
ners battle for first honors, were never serious 
contenders, <»ath. in particular, raced far back in 
the ruck. He had the apprentice rider M. Fator in 
the saddle and irerhups the inexperienced lad was 
unable to do the heavy-headed horse justice. 

The racing ns provided yesterday was most form- 
ful and good to see and the large gathering, their 
numbers swelled by the fair sex. it being ladies’ 
day. seemed to take a keen interest in the sport. 
This was made evident by the volume of speculation 
which poured into the machines. The tiooks also 
did a big business and, inasmuch as five favorites 
and two well -hacked second choices were first to 
catch the judges* eyes, the men who wield the chalk 
had much the worst of the argument. 

The day started off auspiciously when Nick Klein, 
the favorite, took the opening dash of three-quarters 
of a mile, from Lady lone and Good Enough. The 
winner led by a wide margin throughout and really 
had the race at his mercy from the time tin* barrier 
arose until he passed the judicial stand. 

ANOTHER FOR CROUPIER. 

Bittern attracted the bulk of the speculation in 
the second race, hut he had the misfortune to biped 
while running in a contending position. This elimi- 
nated him and it fell to the lot of Croupier, which, 
taking advantage of an inside rail opening, proved 
the best of the others in the final rush. Mary Jay. 
after racing Meteor into defeat, drew out into a 
clear lead when turning for home, but gave way to 
the winner in the last seventy yards. Red William, 
a horse which has been made the butt of many 
jokes at the Inmler course, showed a surprisingly 
good effort to finish third. 

Good, honest horse i* Don Dodge. He always 
does his day’s work and does it with a will. Even 
though his legs are none too good, for they have 
frequently been touched by the firing irons.* he is 
often referred to as “the solid horse.” It was this 
way today. Don Dodge earned a rather easy victory 
over Eugenia K. and Dainty Lady. The chart show* 
that Don Dodge’s margin was one-half length, but 
to the discerning eye it eould have been greater had 
his rider decreed. Incidentally, it recorded the first 
win of jockey G. Williams, who returned to the 
saddle today. The rider incurred the displeasure of 
the judges early in the meeting for rough riding 
and had been suspended for the dura lion of the 
sport here. The judges, upon the jockey’s promise 
to refrain from further rough tactics, restored him 
to good standing and he celebrated his return to the 
leather by riding Don Dodge to victory. 

The C. Irby horses, headed by the much- improved 
sprinter Garden City, will lie campaigned at Cleve- 
land. They arc expected to entrain April 11. 
Others in this string which will go eastward ale 
Frank Fogarty. Generad Agramonte. Cavalcadour II. 
and Van Patrick. The latter is owhed jointly by 
Irby and C. E. Baker, having been purchased from 
George Van Golden, the California breeder. Van 
Patrick is reported to be a promising two-year-old. 
He is by General llolierts. ;i native California sire, 
while his dam is Janice Marian. Therefore he is a 
brother in blood to Private Peat. Florence Roberts 
and Carl Roberts. Irby this afternoon disposed of 
the horse Boh Baker to Al Austin at a private sale. 

The Shafer & Conway horses got under way last 
night for Kentucky. In the same car Al Austin 
shipped the two-year-old Miss Edna. 



BILLY GARTH AND GOOD TIMES 

Veteran Trainer of Theo. Cook Gelding Thinks 
Morvich May Be Measured. 

BALTIMORE. Md., March 29.— Trainer William 
Garth himself has the Cosden Kentucky Derby and 
Oaks candidates. Good Times and Lady Baltimore, 
out for daily healthy exercise at Pimlico. Both 
look well and seem able to go along fast if asked 
to do so. Mr. Garth is in love with Good Times 
and expressed his satisfaction with his condition. 

Commenting on the report that Morvich wgs 
certain to go to Louisville for the Kentucky Derby 
“Uncle Billy.” in Ills well-known Virginia way of 
speech, drawled: "I’m glad of it: We shan’t duck. 

That feller” — pointing to the Theo. Took gelding 
striding freely hy — “ha* a royal chance to take the 
champion’s measure over that Derby route. We’ll 
see what we shall see.” 



T. M. BOTTS BUYS MARE SPOKANE QUEEN 



LEXINGTON, Ky.. March 29. — Messrs. Cain and 
Sanford have sold to T. M. Butt* of Covington the 
nine year-old chestnut mare Spokane Queen, hy 
Von Trump — Alice Carey, by Trappean, sun of In- 
verness and laitrappc. by Hermit. She will be de- 
livered at W. < . Goodloe’s Mansfield Farm, near 
thi* city, where she is to he mated with Jack 
flare Jr. 

The first filly of the season at It. T. Wilson’s 
Kirklevington Stud came this morning. It is a 
chestnut daughter of Olamhnln and Cream, dam of 
Locust Leaves ynd Lady Manager, by Electioneer — 
Ambrosia, by Hanover. There now are seven colts 
at Kirklevington. the latest colt being the chest- 
nut sun of Spanish Prince II. — Days Over, sister 
to Campfire, by Olanihaln, dam Night Fall, by 
Voter. Cream will Ik* bred back to Olambala and 
Day* Over will l*e bred to Brown Prince. 

4 

RENO MEETING JUNE 10 TO JULY 8 



RAN DIEGO. Cal.. Match 29. It was announced 
here today that J. P. Atkin, well known to the 
turf throtigh his association of years with the 
thoroughbred sport iu various capacities, will have 
the management of the summer meeting at Reun. 
Tii is meeting will be fur twenty five days. It 
will begin June It* and continue to July 8. inclusive. 
Mr. Atkin directed the successful Reno meeting in 
192U. There will 1»«* a substantial increase in the 
purses at Reno and there will be eight or more 
races each day. It is also planned to feature three 
or more stakes, ranging iu value from $1,000 to 
$1,500 added, atld a handicap for each program. 
Tijuana horsemen are engaging stalls at a lively 
rate and it has been found necessary to limit 
the reservationa. 



TIJUANA FORM CHART 



TIJUANA, VEX., TUESDAY. MARCH 28. 1922.— (One mild. One hundred nnd seventh day. Tijuana 
Jockey t’iub. Winter Meeting «/' lii'cor more days. Weather clear: temperature 85 c . 



Presiding Steward. Francis Xelsmi. Associate Stewards, .1. W. Coffroth and Leon Wing. Starter, 
Harry Morrissey. Racing Secretary. Leon Wing. 



Racing starts at 1 :.V> p. m. (Chicago time 3:55 p. ni.). W indicates whip. S spurs, B blinkers. Fig- 
ures in parentheses following the distance of each race indicate date, track record, age of horse and 
weight carried. •Indicates apprentice allowance. 



FIRST RACE— 3-4 Mile. (Dec. 20. 1916— 1 :11%— 3— 110.) Purse $500. 3-year-olds and 
npward. Claiming. Not value to whiner $350: second. $100: third, $50. 



Index Horses 



AWtPPSt % % % Str Fin Jockeys 



61042 3 NICK KLEIN w 6 115 1 1 

<>0981 ‘LADY ION R wn r> 10S 10 3 

C14Mg*GOOl> ENOUGH WB G 110 5 5 

6 I 01 3 3 •OSTENTATIOUS w 13 lt)3 3 2 

€104 2 •INDIAN BRIGADE s 9 110 8 9 8“ 5“ 4* 65 T Wilson A Wright 1840-1,00 

6 1 945 8 W. II. PEARCE w 8 115 2 7 9* 10 9 3 65 L Hall H Rasmussen 800-100 

*0985 *M. TILGHMAN wsli 13 110 9 8 6' t“k o' 7- il Long M Morrison 1600-100 

1*104 1 ASHTON GIRL w 7 113 6 10 10 8* 8 2 E Taylor E Anderson 12680-100 

<»V905*TOM CARO wb 9 110 7 4 4? 4 1 7?. 9‘ \V Davis P A Sandidge 12S40-100 

«0»84*REENK FRY w 4 101 4 6 65 7 1 10 10 M Fator W E Hunter 3760-100 

Time. 24. 48%, 1:15%. Track fast. 

$2 niutuels paid, Nick Klein, $6.20 straight, $3.80 i»lacr, $3.20 siiow; Lady lone, $7.20 place, $4.00 
show: Good Enough. $3.00 show. 

Equivalent booking odds — Nick Klein. 210 to 100 straight. 00 to 100 place, 60 to 100 show; Lady lone, 
200 to 100 place, loo to 100 show; Good Enough, 80 to 100 show. 

Winner— Ch. g, by Abe Frank — Negligee, by Marla Santa (trained by S. Daggett; bred by Mr. George 
C. Bennett). 

Went to post at 1:53. At post 1 minute. Start good and slow. Won easily; second and third driv- 
ing. NICK KLEIN began fast on the inside and. showing much the most speed, set a good pace front 
1 he Ftait and won iu a canter. LADY IONE was prominent from the start and made a game finish. 
GOOD ENOUGH ran well and had no mishaps. OSTENTATIOUS closed a gap and made a fast finish, 
as also did WALTER H. PEARCE. 

Overweight.'— Good Enough, 5 pounds. 

^5(0 fT SECOND RACE— 3-4 Mile. (Dec. 20. 1916— 1:11%— 3— 110.) Purse $500. 3-year-olds 
wJ) i.V/\>bP and upward. Claiming. Net value to winner $360; second, $100; third, $50. 



1‘ 1? 1*11* T Rae C J Gamble 
3J 3>» 2- 2’1 C Studer M Saqsone 

2'* 23 2 2 J 2’i J Hun'mer J G Arvin 

7 1 P l 6£. 4£ E Petzgold R Wilson 

8* n»> 4£ 65 T Wilson A Wright 



Equiv. Odds Str’t 



210-100 

r.io-ioo 

390-100 

710 -ioo 

184O-100 

800-100 

1600-100 

12680-100 

12S40-10U 

3760-1U0 



(60972)* RESTFUL w 5 lio 2 1 2 1 35 3* 4 1 5' H Long ‘Morris Stable 500-100 

61038*SAM HILL wsb 7 114 3 3 5H 5 2 .">8 6 2 6£ E Fator G Kelly 3160-100 

61045 ALMA B. ws 8 112 8 8 8 8 8 8 7 l T Rjie G W Atkinson 3140-100 

6 1 04 5 • A RG ENTO ws 8 109 7 6 6 l 7 3 7'J 7‘ 8 E Petzgold F Naneolas 1440-100 

Time, 24%, 50, 1:15%. 1:42, 2:01%. Track fast. 

$2 niutuels paid. Montona. $4. IS) straight. $2.80 place,* $2.40 Show; Judge David, $12.80 place, $5.40 
show; Tom Brooks. $3.00 show. 

Equivalent booking odds, — Montona. 110 to KM) straight, 40 to 100 place, 20 to 100 show; Judge David, 
540 to 100 place, 170 to 100 show; Tom Brooks, 50 to 100 show. 

Winner-— Cli. g. by Montgomery — Ratona, by Scarborough (trained by W. Pinkstaff; bred by Mr. A. 8. 
Williams). it. * 

Went to post at 4:22. At post 1 minute. Start good and slow. Won cantering; second and third 
driving. MONTONA raced in closest pursuit of the early leader um|er stout restraint, then dashed into a 
long lead after passing the half and won as his rider pleased. JUDGE DAVID showed the most early 
speed and. after relinquishing the lend, easily saved second place. TOM BROOKS closed up rapidly when 
rounding the last turn, but tired and had to be hard ridden to outstay I)R. SAMUEL, ^,'he latter was 
going fastest of all at the end. RESTFUL tired. 

Ref a Jehed — 61058 Zodiac, 110. 



r»-| £\r ?- 1 EIGHTH RACE— 5-8 Mile. (May 20. 1920—59—4—107.) Purse $600. 3-year-old*. and 
JL 4 JL upward. Claiming. Net value to winner $350; second, $100; third, $50. 



Index Horses 



AWtPPSt % % % Str Fin Jockeys 



60807 * FI REPLACE 
61 008 -* HAZEL DALE 
Cl 901 ’'•TABLOID 
60966* ANNA REGINA 
61 003* MISS MEELICK 
60887 *COCA COLA 



WB 6 110 C 3 
ws 9 110 2 4 
w 3 95 4 2 
W :> 108 3 5 
w 4 97 1 1 
w 4 112 5 6 



1? V\ 12 lb T Wilson 

3* 2»k 2' 2* H Long 
2* 3*- 3-’ 3'£ C Studer 



Owners Equiv. Odds Str’t 

- -y » 

Ballinger & Coffman 400-jOO 

C B Irwin 100-100 

A E Stokes 800-100 



5>£ 4- G W’liams J Pciter 



Index Horses 


AWtPPSt % 


% 


% Str Fin 


Jockeys 


Owners Equiv. Odds Str’t 


(61028) ►CROUPIER 


w 4 113 


G 


5 


5" 


l 1 2'i 


15 


J Majestic 


J I’idgeon 


190-100 


61042*MARY JAY 


WSB 9 ms 


1 


4 


2’ 


T* 3*5 


2 3 


T Wilson 


C Tyler 


610-100 


61041*RUD WILLIAM 


WR G li() 


2 


7 


7 


g 3 r»s 




U Petzgold 


Matthews & Dunlap 


74$0-l6O 


( 60983 >*.M ETKOR 


WB 3 95 


5 


2 


17 


2«5 Zh 


4 8 


IT Long 


Maple Leaf Stable 


1420-100 


61042 - 4 BITTERN 


\V 3 93 


7 


G 


4» 


3 : 4-. t . 


51 


P Hurn 


.1 C liolmes 


100-100 


61013 LARIAT 


\v G 113 


4 


3 


Ch 


7 7 “ 


C 3 


K Taylor 


W Sims 


3820-100 


60867 -PINK TUNNY 


WSB G 108 


3 


1 


r.h 


5= G 3 


7 


G W’liams 


G Lyons 


4840-100 



6 1003* MISS MEELICK w 4 97 1 1 4t« 6 6 50 P Hurn Z E McGregor 43PM 00 

60887 *COCA COLA w 4 112 5 6 gnk 4"W 4"* 0 II B B’wer W Walker 910-100 

Time, 23%. 48 %, 1:01. Track fast. 

$2 mutnels paid. Fireplace, $10.00 straight, $3.00 place, $2.40 show; Hazel Dale, $2.60 place, $2.20 
show: Tabloid, $3.00 show. 

Equivalent booking odds — Fireplace. 400 to 100 straight, 50 to 100 place, 20 to 100 show; Hazel Dale, 
30 to KM) place, 10 to KM) show; Tabloid. 50 to KM) show. 

Winner — B. g, by Ossary — Anna May, by King Eric (trained by S. A. Ballinger; bred by Nevada 
Stock, Farm). 

Went to post at 4:47. At post 8 minutes. Start good and slo\v. Won driving; second and third the 
same. FIREPLACE sprinted to the front quickly and, showing the most spe«*d, held sway to the stretch, 
where he was headed by HAZEL DALE, blit came again and got up to win in the last few strides. 
HAZEL DALE liegan slowly and rushed up to the leaders, but, after racing to the front, tired finally. 

TABLOID did her best and ran a good race under hard riding. ANNA REGINA was outpaced and raced 

on the outside at a disadvantage. 

Scratched— 60782 Just Right. 96. 

Overweights — Tabloid, 1 pound. 

RUNANTELL A DERBY COLT summary of tijuana racing 



Time, 23%, 48%, 1:14%. Track fast. 

$2 mutnels paid. Conpier, $5.80 straight, $3.00 place, $3.00 show: Mary Jay, $6.00 place, $4.20 show: 
Red William. $12.20 show. 

Equivalent hooking odds — Croupier, 190 to 100 straight, .80 to 100 place, 80 to KM) show*; Mary Jay, 
200 in loo plaee, 110 to KM) show: Red William, 510 to KM) show. 

Winner— Blk. g, by Cplinet — Marie Hyde, by Handcuff (trained by W. U. Sperling; bred by Mr. J. W. 
Fuller). 

Went to pod at 2:20. At post 1 minute. Start good and slow’. Won driving: second nnd third the 
same. CROUPIER gained steadily after rounding the last turn and. finishing with a great rush, w’ore 
MARY JAY down and won drawing clear. MARY JAY, after racing METEOR into deefat. drew away 
into a clear lead iu the si retch, but gave way to the winner iu the last seventy yards. RED WILLIAM 
closed a gap in a fast finish. METEOR showed the most speed tint it well into the stretch, where he 
tired. BITTERN bled. 

Scratched — 6104 1 -Grace Trimble. 113; 60949 Flash of Steel. 115; 61011 Capon, 103. 

Overweights — Lariat, 3 pounds. 

THIRD RACE— 3-4 Mile. (Dec. 20, 1916— 1 :11%— S— 110.) Purs© $500. 3-year-olds 

ami upward. Claiming, Net value to winner $350; second, $100; third, $50. 



Judex Horses 



AWtPPSt % % % Str Fiu Jockeys Owners 



66865* LAURA C’CHRAN w 4 106 2 1 
61029 1I1LLY JOE w* 10 115 5 r. 

61027 *AL WICK w 9 105 7 2 

60987 CHROME wn 5 115 9 4 

61(l42*OUn LEADER W’ 13 110 1 3 
60945 GALWAY wsb G 115 3 8 

61041 DALWOOD SB 7 115 8 7 

61042 MAID OF ANSEL WB G 113 4 9 

61014 MEDFORD BOY w 11 110 G 5 



p. l* luk u t Wilson W L Stanfield 

G\ 2»k 2« It Dority W L Schaefer 

4J 5- O' 3 ,,k G W’liams A M Gray 
3i' 4>' 3‘ 4; E Fator J Rainboth 

2* 35 4’ 5 2 ,T Noonan IT Walters 



7' 71 G" 6* E Taylor 
8 4 8 4 7 l 7 h T Rae 
9 9 9 8 s J Hun’ mi 



E Taylor W Ilarvcy 
T Rae J Kern 
J Hun’mer E McCown 



Kqniv. Odds Str*t 

80-100 
900-100 
1020-100 
1200-100 
2560-100 
1 320*100 
12140-100 
380-100 
10369- lot) 



Joseph E. Widcner’s Home-Bred Son of Broom- 
stick Raced Weil in 1921. 



Tom Welch has a Derby colt of parts in his 
stable along with Naturalist nnd others la- longing 
to Joseph E. Widener, who bred the colt. They 
call him Runautell, and might have chosen better. 
Runantell was one of the four in the finish of the 
Maryland Futurity. All are of Derby caliber; Mor- 
violi, Lucky Hour and Spanish Maize were the other 
three. Runantell came out late, raced but seven 
times nnd won thrice. Two were Empire City stakes, 
lie earned $13,403 and was a good antumucr, though 
lie was unplaced in his last Pimlico start, the 
Walden Stakes, through which lie floundered in the 
mud and was second choice to Oil Man, which fared 
no better in the race. Kuunnteil is not Whitney 
bred. His dam Zoola is owned by Mr. Widener. 
She has given the turf Runantell, Pickwick, Pilgrim 
nnd the highly-tried Neap-Tide. Runantell is a uice 
individual and doing well. 

Here is KunaiitelPs pridgree and performances in 
1921: 



TIJUANA, Mexico, March 29. — The following is 
nn official summary of today’s racing. Weather 
clear: * 

FIRST RAUF — 5 1-2 Furlongs. 3-year-olds and 
upward. Claiming. „. 

Horses, Wt., Jockey. St. PI. Sh. Fin. 

Uandegrey RMS iH. Long). $41. 20 $ K.OO $ 6.40 Won 
Circulate 10H (G.Will’nis) 3.20 2.60 2pd 

Cascade )0O (J. Hun tamer) 4.60 3rd 

Muriel’s Pet, Daisy N.. Olive p.. Comptroller, 
Alice Richmond, Marion Fluke, Easter Girl and 
Woohlay also ran. 

Time, 1:08%. Track fast. 

Sera tilled — Herman Whit II. 



, r Bonnie Scotland 

J Bramble ( lvy Leaf 



61042 MAID OF ANSEL wn G 113 4 9 9 9 9 8 5 J Hun’mer E McCown 280-100 

61014 MEDFORD BOY w 11 110 G 5 f>‘» Gnu 8 s 9 J Defortl C Turner 10389-100 

Time, 24%, 48%, 1:15. Track fast. 

$2 mutnels paid. Laura Cochran, $3.00 straight, $3.00 place, $2.40 show; Billy Joe, $5.00 place, $3.40 
show; Al Wick, $3.80 show. 

.Equivalent booking odds — Laura Cochran, Ho lo 100 straight, 50 to 100 place, 20 to 100 show; Billy 
Joe, 150 to lot) place. 70 to 100 show; Al Wick, fit) to KM) show. 

Winner — B. f, by Leonid — Helen Print, by Argyle (trained by W. L. Stanfield; bred by Mr. Charles 
I?. Daniels). 

Went to post at 2:43. At post 2 minutes. Start good and slow. Won easily; second and third driv- 
ing. LAURA COCHRAN set a good pace from the start nnd, withstanding repeated challenges, drew 
jiway into a decisive lead midway of the stretch and won as her rider pleased. BILLY JOE moved up 
with a great rush after rounding the far turn and drew op on even terms with the winner midway of 
the stretch, but tired and had to he luird ridden to save second place. AL WICK finished gamely after 
experiencing a rough race. CHROME was also interfered with in the stretch. 

fCTtitdMil MWIWtarttij 113. 

7 FOURTH RACE— 1 Mile. (June 17, 1916—1:38—3—95.) Purse $500. 3-year-olds and 
011/0 4 upward. Claiming. Net value to winner $350; second, $100; third, $50. 



C Ben J Gramme j ivy I 

psJ l Rofteville (aim!! 

IL (&? 



LSylvabelle. . 
j"The Rover. 
1st. Editha. 



r Go Inpin 
j Mavis 
\ Bend Or 
( St. Editha 
r Blair Athol 
l Crinon 
r Kingly Yale 
Lady Alice 
r Petrarch 
I Pomona 



r . r Petra ren 

Ameeras. J 1 lorist ( Pomona 

f Spendthrift 

u * eI,ka I Messmate 

ick. Wt. Rider. Dist. Time. Fin. Val. 



Index Horses 



AWtPPSt % % % Str Fin Jockeys 



61 057* RAFFERTY ws 8 112 1 1 1» 1% 1 

607 63 :t *BARDORA wb 6 106 S G 6 l 4- 2> 

61012 *NEBRASK A LAD w 4 105 2 3 A\ *'l 7 

61612 -GEN. BYNG ws G 104 7 8 S.; 6 

61657 * 4 ’ilo]R MASTER WB 7 112 5 4 3 5 i 3} 4 

60960 -* LITTLE P’NTER w 4 103 G 5 21 2"k 3 

6 1643* KITTY CH’THAM w 8 105 4 9 5U f.» -5 

61 01 3* MODISTE w 5 103 9 7 9 9 9 

61618 HUG ME ws 7 110 2 2 7 2 b- 8 



ws 8 112 1 1 1* 1% l 1 1J lh P Hum H Walters 

wn 6 106 S G «i 4- 2>* 2-1 2 4 G W’liams .1 A Parson 

w 4 105 2 3 4\ «' 2: 7 s G- J-i J Hun’mer Pinnegar & Lee 
ws G 104 7 8 H’i 7>‘ 6' o 1 4" R Moss J W Tate 

wb 7 112 5 4 3% 3} 4% 4' 5% M F^tor J Kern 

w 4 103 G 3 21 2»* 3' 3*>k Cl H Long W Malt by 

w 8 105 4 9 ah f* 1 f»l V 7 3 T Wilson H T Palmer 



8l E Petzgold W A Wright 
9 L Hall H Rasmussen 



Equiv. Odds Str't 

1070-100 

120-100 

e 2200-100 

12350-100 
11140-100 
220-100 
400-100 
2540-100 
15980-100 



Race. Track. Wt. Rider. Disl 

Purse 108 Turner 

Belmont ,...3 1-2 

Purse 115 Turner 

Aqueduct 5-8 

Purse 108 Turner 

Jamaica 3-4 

Hartsdale 110 Turner 

Empire Ab3-4 

Ardsley 118 Turner 

Empire Ab3-4 

Futurity 122 Turner 

Pimlico 1 

Walden 115 McAtee 

Pimlico 1 



1 :04% 3 

1 :00% 1 



1:09% 1 4,100 

1:42 3 2,500 

1:44% Unp 



61618 HUG ME ws 7 110 2 2 7- fc 2 8' S 1 ' 9 L Hall H Rasmussen 15980-100 

Time. 25, 49%. 1:15, 1:42%. Track fast. 

$2 niutuels paid, Rafferty. $23.40 straight, $11.00 place, $ik40 show; Bardora, $4.00 place, $3.(M) 
show; Nebraska Lad. $4.40 show. 

Equivalent booking odds — Rafferty, 1070 to 100 straight, 450 to 100 place, 220 to 100 show; Rardora, 
100 to 100 place. 50 to loo show: Nebraska Lad, 120 to 1(M) show. 

Winner — B. g, by Ilarrigan — Pickaninny, by Cesariou (trained by U. Walters; bred by Mr. Benjainiu 
A. Jones). 

Went to post at 3:68. At post 1 minute. Start good and slow*. Won driving: second and third the 
same. RAFFERTY set the pace from the start and. standing a hard drive resolutely, outstayed BAK- 
DoHA. The latter moved up fast while rounding the last turn, but, after seeming all over the winner, 
tired badly in the final sixteenth. NEBRASKA LAI) finished with a rush and easily outstayed GEN. 
BYNG. The latter closed a gap. CHOIR MASTER and LITTLE POINTER showed speed for three- 
quarters, then fell back. 

Scratched — (61057)1. W. Harper. 109: 61031 Helen Lucas, 101. 

Overweights — Bardora. 4 pounds; Modiste, 1. 

ADD FIFTH RACE— 1 1-16 Miles, (June 24. 1910—1:45—3—110.) Purse $700. 3-year-olds 
Oll/UO and upward. Claiming. Net value to winner $480; second, $140; third, $70. 



Index Horses 



AWtPPSt % % % Str Fin Jockeys 



Equiv. Odds Str’t 



l* BILLY LANE 
V* BOBBY ALLEN 
••GLEN WELL 
G- * PIED BA 
5* NAN MeKTNNEl 
3 2 * FRANKLIN 
S a *GATH 



WB 


4 113 


6 4 


25 3 1 


2 h 


Ol 


In 


H 


B B’wer 


G Alexandra 


w 


5 


107 


•> *> 


l 1 


1* 


15 


h 


2uk 


H 


Long 


C B Irwin 


w 


f» 


105 


! 2 


4= 4h 


4> 


«| 


3* 


T 


Wilson 


Bisbee Stable 


w B 


7 


10G 


4 7 


G- 


55 


5»» 


5 3 


4 5 


C 


Studer 


J Eckert 


WB 


3 


98 


5 5 


3J 2h 


Zh 


4 2 ^ 


5 2 


P 


Hurn 


L T Whitehill 



W'l 6=5 G 3 6 3 6'i G W’liams C E Groves 



60986 3 *GATI1 wn G 114 3 6 7 7 7 7 7 M Fator C Vail 500-100 

Time, 24%. 49. 1:14%, 1:40%, 1:47%. Track fast. 

$2 niutuels paid. Billy Lane, $4.80 straight, $4.00 plaee, $3.00 show; Bobby Allen, $9.60 place, $6.40 
show': Glen Well, $5.80 show. 

Equivalent booking odds — Billy Lane, 140 to 100 straight. 100 to 100 place, 50 to 100 show; Bobby! 
Allen. 380 to 1(K) place, 220 to 100 show; Glen Well, 190 to 100 show. 

Winner — B. g. by Reformation — Barbara Lane, by General Roberts (trained by A. E. Alexandra; bred 
by Mr. George M. Van Gorden). 

Went to post at 3:32. At post 2 minutes. Start good and slow. Won driving; second and third the 
same. BILLY LANE raced within striking distance of BOBBY ALLEN until after entering the stretch, 
w'ber.* be challenged and, in a hard drive, outfinished him in the last strides. BOBBY ALLEN showed 
much speed in pacemaking and. hanging on tenaciously, only gave way right at the end. GLEN WELL 
ran a goixl and game race and finished fastest of all. NAN McKINNEY stumbled and went to her knees 
at the start, then ran up in forward contention, but, after showing much speed, tired finally. 

SIXTH RACE— 1 Mile. (June 17, 1916—1:38—3—85.) Purse $500. 3-year-olds and 
upward. Claiming. Net value to winner $350; second, $100: third, $50. 

Index Horses AWtPPSt % % % Str Fin Jockeys Owners Equiv. Odds Str’t 



61)886* DON DODGE 


ws 


7 


112 


3 


1 


git 


25 


2* 


u 


15 G 


W’liams 


J A Parson 


330-100 


6 1 04 3 * EUGENIA K 


w 


4 


101 


8 


5 


vl 


1- 


1; 


2‘ 


41 t <p 


Wilson 


Hollywood Stable 


2IG0-100 


6 1 059 3 * DAINTY LADY 


w 


G 


105 


4 


4 


45 


35 


2» 


3* 


3-~ W 


Davis 


C B Irwin 


12360-100 


60692 * NAS HOT AH 


w 


5 


102 


2 


3 


«' 


71 


Gh 


41 


4U P 


Hurn 


S Hesseltine 


300-100 


61043 3 PEERLESS ONE 


w 


7 


104 


7 


7 


7». 


5*. 


5h 


«1 


55 M 


Fator 


S Polk 


910-100 


< 01033 )• JULY FLY 


w 


8 


no 


G 


G 


3h 


4~- 


4 2 


5- 


6 3 C 


Studer 


J J Sharkey 


190-100 


( 61043 >*CAAMANO 


ws 


7 


109 


1 


2 


5* 


65 


8 


7 4 


7* E 


Petzgold 


L R Ivnifong 


710-100 


6091 4 - *OLA LEE 


WSB 


5 


107 


5 


8 


8 


8 


7* 


8 


8 M 


Garrett 


J J Quinlan 


t 


•Mu fuel field. 






Time. 


25, 


49%, 


1:1 


5. 


1:42%. 


Track fast. 




$2 lMiiluehi paid. Dun 


Doil; 


SfC 


. $S.6() 


strai 


Kht. 


$5 


.20 


place. 


$4.60 show; Eugenia K., $19.40 


place, $7.80 



show: Dainty Lady, field, $4.80 show. 

Equivalent honking odds — Don Dodge, 330 to 100 straight. 160 to 100 place. 130 to 100 show; Eugenia 

K., 87o to 100 place. 290 to 100 show : Dainty Lady, field. 140 to KM) show. 

Winner — B. g, by Ttnldington — Miss Oertel, by Handsel (trained by J. A. Parson; bred by Messrs. 
Stone & Rucker). 

Went to post at 3:59. At post 1 minute. Start good and slow. Won easily; second and third driv- 
ing. DON DODGE rail’d in nearest pursuit of EUGENIA K. until rounding the last turn, from where lie 
forged to the front and, holding EUGENIA K. safe, won under restraint. EUGENIA K. raced surpris- 
ingly well and, showing high speed in pacemaking. made a game finish after being headed. DAINTY 
LADY savinl ground on all the turns, but wa in dose quarters in the stretch when an eighth out. 

NASI IOTA 11 had ditflculty iu keeping her feet while rounding the first turn, then made up ground steadily 

and finished gamely. JULY FLY showed speed, but tired badly iu the final quarter. 

Sera telifd— U10»t) Sadie I).. 110: OKkKDPluw Steel, 95; 61059 Mistress Polly, 115. 

rkfT/A SEVENTH RACE— 1 3-13 Miles. (Jan. 1, 1921— 2:00 v 5 — 4— 107.) Purse $500. 3-year- 
O AU 4 1/ olds and upward. Claiming. Net value to winner $350; second, $100; third, $50. 



Index Horses 

61059 *. MONTONA 
61045* JUDGE DAVID 
61031 *TOM BROOKS 
644)45 DR. SAMUEL 



AWtPPSt V4 % % Str Fin Jockeys Owners 

wsb r. 112 G 5 2% 2‘i U\ i 3 I* C Studer W Pinkstaff 

IV G le 4 4 1*3 9 " 4 2*1 2° T Wilson f .1 O*ft0iirKe 

W G 112 5 7 7 ! H !l G ; .',«•»» G W’liam.s E McCown 

h 11 114 I 2 4% 41 4* 5i 4’i E- Taylor B Lewis 



Equiv. Odds Str’t 



Totals — Races, 7; won. 3; second, 1; 

third, 2; unplaced, 1 $13,403 

J. E. WIDENER 1922 HORSES 

Jockey Club Steward Will Campaign Impressive 
Band During Coming Racing Season. 



NEW YORK. X. Y„ March 29.— Joseph E. Wide- 
ner, steward of the Jockey Club, will have sixteen 
horses under colors when the eastern racing sea- 
son opens in May. There are tw-o elderly horses, 
three three year-olds and eleven two-year-olds in ibe 
stable, all of Which are now at Belmont Park in 
charge of trainer Thomas Welsh. 

The older horses are Nattirolist, the durable eight- 
year-old gelding, by Rabelais — Nature, which has 
carried the Widener colors to many a good victory 
since his ow’ner brought him from Fiance, and Pil- 
grim. five-year-old bay gelding, by Garry Herrmann 
— Zoola. The latter’s half-brother, Runantell, now 
a three-year-old, is another of the Widener stable. 
He showed great promise in the late racing of 1921. 

The two-year-olds include a number of Mr. Widen- 
er’s own breeding and several of them are expected 
lo develop into really high class youngsters. 

The three-year-olds and over in the Widener 
stable are: 

Naturalist, b. g, 8, by Rabelais — Nature, by 
Meddler. 

Pilgrim, b. g, 5, by Garry Herrmann — Zoola, by 
St. Gatien. 

Runantell, b. c, 3, by Broomstick — Zoola, by Ft. 
Gatien. 

Philosopher, br. g, 3. by Fairy King — Preluka, by 
Polymelus. 

Loyterer, ch. g, 3, by Neil Gow — High Tide, by 
Lord Bobs. 

The two-year-olds are: 

Chestnut colt, by Fair Play — Sans Tache, by The 
White Knight. 

Brown or black colt, by Luke McLuke — Black 
Brocade, by Neil Gow. 

Chestnut colt, by Luke McLuke — Phebe G., by 
Mazugnn. 

Bay colt, by Friar Rock — Swan Song, by Ben 
Brush. 

Bay colt, by Bridge of Earn — Tileit, by Mauvezin. 

Brown colt, by White Magic — Dark Sapphire, by 
Dark Ronald. 

Chestnut colt, by Mont d’Or II.— Sunflower, Ly 
Reek Sand. 

Freemason, b. g. by Muintenuut — Valentine, by 
Marta Santa. 

Bay filly, by Fair Play — Sanioula, l>y Santry 

Chestnut filly, by Mont d’Or II. — Saskia, by Orby. 

Bay filly, by Mont d’Or II. — Charity Lass, by 
Fugleman. 

■ ■ ♦ 

DUETTISTE’S TROUBLE IS ONE OF LEGS 

The trouble with Duett iste sure enough was in 
his legs and he is to have a good rest before being 
sharpened again. The gelding has taken no exercise 
at his Lewes training quarters since March 4 and 
does not now appear in the daily reports. He is not 
likely to be seen iu publie again until the important 
sice piechasing of the Euglish autumn. 

FOLLOWING IN FATHERS FOOTSTEPS 

In Australia several present-day jockeys are the 
sons of men who were also well known In that call- 
ing. In England F. Bullock’s son did a lot of riding 
last year, and a Wellington (New Zealand) writer 
says ihat J. Gray, son of Hector Gray, has gone to 
England with his father and is to be apprenticed 
to a leading trainer in that country. 



SECOND RACE— 5 1-2 Furlongs. 3-year-olds and 
upward. Claiming. 

Horses, Wt., Jockey*. St. PI. Sh. Fin. 

Full Moon, 105 (P. Htirn)$ll.SO $ 5.40 $ 3.20 Won 
E. Williams 98 (J.Mnjeutic) 8.60 3.40 2nd 

Soc. Star 110 (H.B. Bower) 2.40 3rd 

(Jtiinam, Victory Won, Hermosa, Negra, Miss 
Clark and May Dawn also ran. 

Time, 1:07%, Track fast. 

Scratched — Medford Boy, Stilpo, Blanche Meyers, 
Shelbyvllle. 

THIRD RACE — 1 Mile. 3-year-olds and upward. 
Maidens. Claiming. .. H 

Horses, Wt., Jockey. St. PI. Sb. Fin. 

Neb. Lad 109 (J. Htamer>$ 6.20 $ 4.00 $ 2.80 Won 

Bookworm 102 (G.WU’nis) 7.40 4.40 2nd 

Toyon 91 (C. Sluder) 3.00 3rd 

Bettie Stuart, Ponza Ray, Dixie Mason, Norain. 
Ethel Kismet, Della Weltn, Aunt Sue and Jacobel 
also ran. 

Time, 1:44. Track fast. 

No scratches. 

FOURTH RACE— 1 1-16 Miles. 3-year-olds and 
upward. Claiming. 

Horses, Wt., Jockey. St. PI. Sb. Fin. 

SWenson 110 (T. Wilson) .$ 4. 60 $ 2.80 $ 2;40 Won 

Baby Sister 108 (C. Studer) 4.60 3.20 2nd 

Diene 113 (E. Fator) 3.20 3rd 

Zodiac, Modiste, Miss Wells, Robert Lee, Clerk 
and Go On also ran. 

Time, 1:49%. Track fast. 

No scratches. 

FIFTH RACE — 3-4 Mile. 3 -year-olds and ... up- 
ward. Claiming. 

Horses, Wt., Jockey. St. PI. Sh. tf1n. 

Har.’s Heir 112 (T.Wilson)$ 9.60 $ 4.40 $ 2.40 Won 

Q.of Trumps 104 (C. Studer) 10.60 3.40 2nd 

Tom ( raven 98 (H. Long) 2-60 3rd 

John Jr., Orchid King, Dancing Girl, Harry Bur- 
goyne, Black Top and Kirstie’s Cub also ran. 

Time. 1:14%. Track fast. 

Scratched — Bee’s Wing, Fireplace, Neg. 

SIXTH RACE— 1 1-16 Miles. 3-year-olds and .up- 
ward. Claiming. . 

Horses, Wt.. Jockey. St. PI. Sh. Ffu. 

Lit. Orphan 110 (H. Long)$13.00 $ 6.20 $ 4.60 Won 

G. Enough 110 (M. Fator). 21.G0 10.20 2nd 

Al Wick 110 (G. Williams) 3.0ti 3rd 

White Haven, Prophecy, Hickory, Bounding 
Through and Von Lady also ran. 

Time, 1:49%. Track fast. 

No scratches. 

SEVENTH RACE— 3-4 Mile. 3-year-olda and ,up- 
ward. Claiming. . 

Horses, Wt.. Jockey. St. Pi. Sh. Fin. 

Miss Kruter 115 (T. Rae). $46.00 $16.50 $ 8.00 Won 

View 112 <M. Fator) 3.40 2.*0 3Wl 

Orleans Girl 110 (C. Studer) 4.20 3rd 

I. W. Harper. Hot Foot, By Right and Lavaca 
also ran. 

Time, 1:14%. Track fast. 

Scratched — Dora, Weiuland. 

EIGHTn RACE— 3-4 Mile. 3-year-olds and up- 
ward. Claiming. ... 

Horses, Wt.. Jockey. St. PI. Shi Fin. 

H. Rudder 109 (G.Wil’ms)$ 5.80 $ 4.00 $ 3.00 Won 

Miss Dunbar 108 (P. Hum) 7.60 4.40 2iid 

Plantagenet 112 (C. Studer) 3.80 3rd 

Myrtle A.. Double Van, Cicely Kay, Chow and 

Old Homestead also ran. 

Time, 1:13%. Track fast. 

Scratched — Bed Man, Our M{tid. 

UNFAVORABLE AT LOUISVILLE 

• ■ ; < ia«ll t.« 

(Continued from page one.). 

tui’ky will begin Saturday. William Snyder will 

proceed to Lexington to perform this- nervier, while 
William Hamilton will alternate daily between 
tin* Downs and Douglas Park. 

Pat Kuebelkamp will bring out another jockey 
this spring in Danny Jones, a sit.teeh year old 
lad, who hails from New Orleans. He weighs oply 
seventy -two pounds nhd lias had one and pue-bj|lU' 
year’s experience with the Knebelknmp stable.. His 
application for an apprentice jockey's license baa 
been forwarded to the Kentucky State Racing Com- 
mission. 

The school for exercise boy9 at the Downs was 
dismissed for the summgr season today. 

J. O. Keene, of the Keutueky State Racing Com- 
mission, came back from Lexington today. He has 
one division of hi* stable quartered at the Downs, 
and the other end in charge of G. H. Keene, his 
brother, is due tomorrow from Havana/*^ « 

CURRENT NOTES OF THE TURF 

Frank J. Farrell has engaged Will Wallace, owner 
of Horologe, to traiu his horses this year. 

Schooling of two-year-olds at the Pimlico, Md., 
track has begun and will continue until the close 
of the spring season. 

J. E. Nash, who had been ill during the winter 
at New Orleans, has shown some Improvement uud 
is looking after his horses at Bowie.. 

Roy Carruthers, manager of the Waldorf-Astoria 
In New York, and widely known among turfmen, 
sailed from San Francisco Sunday on his trip to 
the Orient. 

W. J. Salmon’s high-class filly Careful Is taking 
her exercise gallops at Belmont Park in grand 
style, appearing quite forward in condition at this 
early date. * j 










DAIIJY RAGING -FORM. 



Thursday;, 7<Cr'wJi 30, .1022 



TIJUANA ENTRIES AND PAST PERFORMANCES 
FOR THURSDAY, MARCH 30 

WEATHER CLEAR | TRACK FAST. 



VIONA NAIL, ch. m, 10 (M) 111 

(Trainer, W. E. Wood. Owner. Horse 

6054 1 Tijuana 5-8 1:<K» slow 832 111 9 

60270 Tijuana 5* f 1:11 pood 252 111 



Racing starts at 1:55 p in. (Chicago time 3:55). 
® Superior mud runuer. X Good mud runner. 
5j: Fair mud runner. (M) Maidens. "Apprentice 
allowance, b Blinkers. 

First Race — 1-2 Mile. 

Parse $500. 2-year-olds. Maidens. Claiming. 
(Track record: May 12, 1916— 47% -it- 123 > 

Ttxbiy’s 



Ind. 


Horse. 


Wt. Reo. 


A.Wt.Han. 


6C943 3 


t lrosity 


. . .115 


:50% 


109. .725 


60943= 


El Ruble 


...115 


:50% 


115. .720 


60943 


tTule 


... 1 1 4 


:50‘f. 


109. .715 


61040 


Gilllflower .... 


. . .112 


:50% 


109. .710 


G0S98 


Betty Mae 






111. .705 


60982 


Melchoir 


. . . 105 


:51 


112. .705 


61040 


Queencup 11. . 






111. .700 


01040 


Red Pin net . . . 


...106 


:51% 


112. .700 


61040 


Lockedale .... 


. . .115 


:52% 


112. .700 



t Nevada Stock Farm entry. 

Second Race — 5 1-2 Furlongs. 

1’urse $500. 3-year olds and upward. Maidens. 
Claiming. 



(True 


k record: June 28. 


1916—1:05% 


— 3 


-118.) 


61072 3 


Cascade 






3 


loti. .723 


61C26 3 


Chippendale 


.109 


1 :09 % 


3 


103. .720 


61074= 


Bookworm 


.112 


1 :09% 


4 


71 5 


60544 


Viourt Nail 


.103 


1 :08% 


10 


111 . .715 


60677 


Vera’s Choice . . . 


.115 


1:10% 


3 


103. .710 


60754 


Jay Mac 


.112 


1:11% 


3 


103X705 


59225 


Erna It 


.109 


1:11 


12 


111 . .710 


61064 


Reene Fry 






4 


110. .705 


61072 


Woolday 






5 


111 . .705 


61011 


Squirrel Hawkins. 


.115 


1:10% 


4 


115. .700 




Yorkshire Maid . . 






3 


98 




Silent Sam 






4 


112 



Third Race — 5 1-2 Furlongs. 

Purse $500. 3-year-olds and upward. 
(Track record: June 28, 1916—1:05% 



61065- ‘Mary Jay Ill 1:10% 

60985 3 ‘Stiletto 11111:07% 

61065 •Meteor 103 1:10% 

Vodka 107 1:09% 

Virgo 113 1:08% 

Cicely Kay 104 1:08 

bCareen 110 1:08% 

W. C. Dooly 112 1:08% 

•McCroan 102 1:09 

•Marshal Tilghman .108 1:09% 

Fourth Race — 5 1-2 Furlongs. 

Purse $500. 3-year-olds and upward. Claiming. 
(Track record: June 28, 1916— 1:05%— 3— 118.) 

61014= *Fond Hope 102 1:08% 5 110X72" 

61057 •Lobelia 112 1:07% 8 110x720 

60946 ‘Velvet 112 1:07% 8 110x71' 

61056 ‘Charmant 106 1:08 % 4 109x715 



61014 3 

61079 

61029 

61014 

60996 

61064 



(Maiming. 

— 3 — 1 1 v t 
9 107.. 725 

6 107X720 
3 96. 71 5 

7 108X715 

8 115.. 715 

5 115X710 
7 115.. 710 

6 117..7a5 
6 105 X 70." 

13 109 X 700 



61014 Crispie 

61066-’ bBilly Joe 

60908 ‘Ix>la 

60867 Hal Wright . . 
61016 Ternette 
61032 A1 Porter 



....108 1:07% 

112 1:08 

. . ..108 1:08% 

100 1:09% 

10*5 1:09% 

10911:08% 

Fifth Race— 1 1-8 Miles. 

Puprse $500. 3-year-olds and upward. 
(Track record: March 27, 1921 — 1:52- 

(61030) *VIC 

(60999) •Pineerest 108 1:56% 

610G8 ‘bFranklin 108 1:53 

61062 ‘bW’alter Dant 

61062 ‘Rusnano Boy 

61063 ‘bMannikin II 108 1:58% 

Sixth Race — 1 1-16 Miles. 

Purse $500. 3-year-olds and upward. 

(Track record: June 24. 1916 — 1:45— 

60947 •M’ooiirville MB 1:48 

6* 031 3 ‘Yermak 113 1:48 

eiOSS^bAndrev K 106 1:48% 

60947 3 ‘Rhymer 105 1:46% 

61079 3 ‘riantagenet 107 1:51% 

61059 bBaiarosa 116 1:51% 

C1055 *Clear the Way . . . 

61059 ‘bMistress Polly 105 1:48% 

Seventh Race — 5 1-2 Furlongs, 

Purse $500. 3-yea r-olds and upward. 

(Track record: June 28, 1916- 1:05% 



61016 3 ‘Coombs 107 1:08% 

610G6 *H)ur Lender 104 1:07% 

61C59 Mx>tta Speed 96 1:07% 

G0825 ‘Mary Fuller 105 1:07% 

(610C4) ‘Nick Klein 108 1:00% 

61072 MuriePs Pet 112 1:07% 

61041 s ‘Isphatn 1«H) 1:08% 

(61072) fGa ndegrey 106 1:09% 

61016 ‘Limerick 109 1:08% 

60988 bRed Man 110 1:07% 

fC. B. Irwin and H. Walters entry. 

Eighth Race — 5 1-2 Furlongs, 

Purse $500. 3-year-olds and upward. 



9 115X715 
10 1140710 

9 110X710 

3 97 . . 705 

6 11 5.. 705 
5 117.. 700 

Claiming. 

-5—117.) 

4 101X725 

4 104X715 
9 113X710 

7 107.. 705 

12 104. 705 

5 105X700 

Claiming. 
-3 -110.) 

5 112X72" 
9 1120720 

7 110X715 

8 112X715 

10 112X710 

6 11 7.. 70." 
5 109 X 705 

7 110X700 

Claiming. 

-3—118.) 

4 111X725 

13 109 X 720 

4 109X71.1 

5 112X715 

6 112X715 

9 108x710 
5 103.. 710 
5 108 X 705 

8 112. .705 
8 117X700 



Claiming. 



(Track record: June 28. 


1916 


—1:11% 


—3 


—110.) 


(61055) ‘Rosa Atkin 


.105 


1:08% 


4 


109 X 725 


61055- ‘Thirty Seven . . . 


.109 


1:07% 


9 


112X720 


60950- ‘b.Madam Byng ... 


.102 


1 06% 


6 


110:1:715 


60973 Josie Gorman 


. 92 


1:08% 


4 


114X715 


61047 bFerch 


.110 


1:07% 


7 


113X715 


61047 3 Ringleader 


.113 


1:07% 


6 


117X710 


60548 bTutt 


. 103 


1:08% 


4 


111X710 


6J003 McLane 


.112 


1:08% 


6 


117X705 


61076-“ ‘Queen of Trumps 


. 96 


1:08 


4 


109 X 705 


60929 Florence Deen . . 


. 103 


l:llh 


S 


97. .705 


60C29 *bNeg 


. .108 


1:07% 


7 


104 X 700 


61047 •Claude Weaver . 


.103 


1:07% 


9 


104 . . 700 



From 



TIJUANA JOCKET PERCENTAGES. 

January 1, 1921, to AInroh 16. 1922, Inclusive. 



At or 
Over 



At or 
Over 



Jockey- 


P.0. 


Wt. 


MU. 


1st. 


2d. 


8d. 


Jockey. 


P.O. 


Wt. 


Mta. 


1st. 


2d. 


*41. 


Trombley, A. . 


.. .33 


95 


r, 


0 


0 


1 


Caron. P 


.. .08 


J07 


154 


13 


18 


16 


Williams, G. . 


.. .22 


107 


8S6 


86 


78 


62 


Carter, R 


.. .08 


109 


436 


35 


33 


41 


Majestic, J. . 


.. .21 


94 


196 


42 


22 


23 


Anderson. W. . 


.. .08 


I03 


77 


6 


7 


It 


Neal, E 


.. .19 


106 


226 


44 


to 


33 


Purity, R .... 


.. .07 


112 


278 


19 


27 


27 


ITuntamer, J. . 


.. .18 


105 


892 


165 


133 


131 


Garrett, (j. ... 


.. .07 


105 


15 


1 


1 


0 


JiOW*\ It 


.. .18 


110 


82 


15 


20 


6 


Organ, W. .... 


.. .07 


96 


28 


2 


3 


3 


Snladin, H. .. 


.. .17 


111 


t*4 


32 


21 


22 


Dugcan. C 


.. .06 


113 


101 


6 


16 


19 


Gargan, W. .. 


.. .17 


114 


222 


38 


41 


25 


Duggan. R. ... 


.. .06 


106 


63 


4 


14 


7 


Slaughter, M. 


.. .16 


107 


268 


42 


40 


31 


Balls, C 


. . .06 


95 


KM) 


6 


12 


11 


Noble, E 


.. .15 


106 


3t)2 


46 


39 


51 


Baker, F. J. .. 


.. .06 


109 


132 


8 


16 


15 


Wilson, T. ... 


.. .15 


96 


417 


61 


56 


62 


Deford. J 


.. Ol 


107 


54 


2 


2 


5 


Thompson, C. 


.. .15 


109 


255 


37 


37 


85 


Harrington, R. 


.. .04 


110 


204 


9 


17 


8 


Taylor, E 


.. .14 


113 


790 


110 


86 


89 


f/>ng, H 


.. .04 


95 


85 


3 


4 


6 


Studer, C 


.. .14 


94 


395 


57 


55 


59 


Maskrid, B. .. 


.. .04 


110 


47 


2 


2 


2 


Miller, C. H. . 


.. .14 


112 


250 


34 


42 


37 


Woods. M. 


.. .04 


111 


28 


1 


5 


2 


Molters. H. ... 


.. .13 


110 


70 


9 


4 


5 


Thomas, J. ... 


.. .03 


111 


31 


1 


5 


1 


Gross, C. ..... 


.. .13 


108 


513 


67 


64 


60 


Proggattc. D. . 


.. .03 


108 


39 


1 


1 


3 


Fator, E 


.. .13 


103 


435 


60 


64 


66 


Garrett, M. ... 


.. .03 


75 


67 


2 


5 


6 


Fator, M 


.. .13 


94 


101 


13 


15 


13 


H redin, M 




113 


3 


0 


0 


0 


Atwell, O. ... 


.. .12 


113 


344 


40 


46 


53 


Brown, C 




112 


40 


0 


4 


2 


Rae, T 


.. .12 


109 


196 


24 


24 


26 


Davis, W 




101 


24 


0 


0 


0 


Parke, B 


.. .12 


107 


792 


98 


108 


107 


Dean, W 


. . . • 


89 


83 


0 


1 


0 


Jones, H 


.. .12 


95 


326 


40 


31 


37 


Goettlic, F. ... 




95 


8 


0 


1 


1 


Hum, P 


.. .12 


80 


389 


47 


44 


54 


1 ioeds, G 


. . . • 


mi 


18 


0 


1 


0 


Murray, T. ... 


.. .11 


111 


336 


38 


29 


50 


Tolly. T 




95 


9 


0 


0 


0 


Msrtinez. P. . 


.. .11 


114 


602 


65 


75 


82 


Martin, W 




112 


1 


0 


0 


A 


Hurn, D 


.. .11 


93 


396 


44 


37 


30 


Miley, F 


. . . . 


109 


58 


0 


4 


5 


Hall, L 


.. .11 


112 


76 


8 


4 


12 


Miller, W. D. . 




90 


33 


0 


6 


8 


Jacobs, A. ... 


.. .10 


103 


449 


44 


71 


62 


Moss, R 


. • . . 


100 


3 


0 


0 


A 


Bower, H. B. 


.. .09 


102 


403 


36 


43 


38 


Noonan, J 


• • . • 


100 


5 


0 


0 


A 


Perry. W 


.. .08 


117 


108 


9 


10 


6 


Petzgold, E. .. 




95 


11 


0 


0 


1 


Metcalf. J. ... 


.. .OR 


112 


103 


8 


9 


13 


Taglerino, B. .. 


.. .. 


95 


3 


0 


A 


A 


McEwcn, B. . . 


.. .OS 


113 


180 


15 


15 


21 


Ward, C 




Ini 


7 


0 


0 


A 


Donahue, E. . . 


.. .08 


104 


106 


8 


6 


14 


Zanders. H. ... 


.. .. 


95 


13 


0 


0 


A 


lof RAPF 


1-12 1 


Vlile, 


2-yea 


r-olclM. 


Maidens. Clai 


niiag, 


< 


May 


12, 


ID 


1 G 



69709 Tijuana 51 f 1 :10%f as t 78 111 

64070 Tiluana lmTOy 1:51 %mud A 110 
53927 Tijuana 61 f 1 :08%fast 12-5 108 

63740 Tijuana 6* f l:08%fast 3 108 

53611 Tijuana 55 f l:09y 6 fast 3 103 

53523 Tijuana 6* f 1 .08 fast 8 103 



VERA’S CHOICE, b. c, 3 (M) 103 

(Trainer. W. Maltby. Owner, W. Maltby). 



60677 Tijuana 
60550 Tijuana 
601 56 Tijuana 
G0050 Tijuana 
59729 Tijuana 



1 1 :42%fast 42 
5J f 1 :10 alow 65 
3-4 1:17 slop 69 
64 f 1 :09 good 8f 
64 f 1 :09 fast 77 



SO 

114 
110 

115 

116 



By Chop Buey — Seddie King, by Leonid. 

Lake Stable). 

8 8 9 9’ 7 M Woods 9 Vera Rita, Jack Pot. Kimono 

7 9 SJ 8 n L Woods 11 Green Mint. Cancion, Bookworm 

6 6 12 2 12* • M Wooda 1.3 GraceTrimblc, V.Rita, B’kworm 

9=» D Hum 10 El Rey, Ann 8.. Gift 

4* H Jones 11 Pr.D’rley, Val.Lady, KlllameyR. 

4 4 6 4 7 1 ! E Noble 12 L. Bourbon. Alnjnh. BlaekSpray 

6 6 3* 2* 15 Noblo 14 F.G. Corley, Wood rose, Johnl*k« 

7 7 3‘ 3»i J Noble 14 Dr.Corbett, KugcniaK., Blazer 

By Martinet— Ozel, by John F. 

7 li 6 13 H Long 8 Char. Boy. K. Rankin, NoWomler 

6 6 6 6'* R Dority 6 Taboid. Little I*>ss Plow Steel 

7 7 7 6 al C Th’pson 7 N.McKin’y, Olympiad, N. Harper 

6 6 6J 6* = C Duggan 10 Ind. Prince, T.Craven, Candorosa 

6 6 64 7 1# R Carter 12 Eve.Stories, Ind. Prince, J. Right 



JAY MAC, blk. g, 3 (M) 

(Trainer, R. H. Daniels. 



3-4 l:15%fast 
64 f 1:10 fast 18f 
6J f 1 :09 good 97 
64 f 1 :09 fast 132 
3-4 l:18%slow 15 
64 f 1:17 hvy 68 
6-8 1:03 fast 20f 

ni. 12 (M) 

A. White. 



Owner, 



60754 Tijuana 
60614 Tijuana 
S0050 Tijuana 
59729 Tijuana 
59506 Tijuana 
59467 Tijuana 
59044 Tiluana 

ERNA R., br. 

(Trainer, 

59225 Tijuana 
59063 Tijuana 
68738 Tijuana 
52929 Tijuana 
52873 Tijuana 
51917 Tijuana 
51782 Tijuana 

REENE FRY, b. f, 4 (M) 

(Trainer, J. W. Hunter. Owner, 

61064 Tijuana 3-4 l:15%fast 

60984 Tijuana 3-4 1:15 fast 

60884 Tfjuana 6-8 1:03 good 



103 

Owner, C. 

126 M 4 
95 10 
112 9 
112 9 
inn 4 
99 1 
112 U 



B. Daniels). 



By Leonid-^Zirl, by Sain. 



Ill 

R. White). 



5-8 l:05%slop 


sr 


114 


6 


8 


9 


5* f 1 :09 fast 


16f 


114 


1 


8 


10 


5-8 l:03%fast 


69 


114 


2 


12 


12 


fi-8 1 :04%mud 


14f 


106 10 


12 


12 


6§ f l:07%fast 


113 


109 11 


11 


11 


6-8 l:02%fast 


26f 


114 








6-8 1 :02 fast 


15f 


116 









in- 7 9 13 D Hum 12 Har.’sIIeir, Cr’pier. M’tgouCyJr. 

II 2 11* D Hum 12 R’kbridge, BlueVan. Syncopat’n 

9= 8* 4 E Noble 10 Ind. Prince, T.Craven, Candornaa 

9 s 10* B R Hariton 12 Eve.Stories, Ind. Prince, J. Right 

9=4 8** A Jacobs 10 Toraida, T.Craven, GraeeTrimble 

3* C Studer 10 D’torTubbs, Kimono, TomCravea 

11 10** O Arch'b’tll 8. Breeze. Ev. Stories. R’ClDreatn 

By Thistle Do— Insolence, by Dungarven. 

9 9‘® L Hall 9 Bill Head, Chrome, Squash 

9* 8‘ 4 II iSaladin 12 Garden City. PiMCnst, Kigaron 

11* io* = G W eber 12 Tennilee, Ask Jesste, MrMurphy 

12 11** D Powell 12 Eng. Lady, Humma, H. Princess 

11 IP® N Foden 11 Gold. Rose. Han. Topaz, C. Court 

10 l * P Martinez 12 DoAdmit, AliceCarr, Valen.Lady 

ll 1 * y Parks 12 Irish Daisy, Josenla, CloverJunU 

By Edwin T. Fryer — Reena W., by Star Shoot. 



110 

W. E. Hunter). 

38 101 6 7 10 l« ,s M Fa tor 

333 111 6 6 64 10** T Rae 

19f 10G 9 10 10 10“ M Fator 



10 N. Klein, Ludylonc. Good Enough 
12 TomOwens, Con t riot. Bookworm 

11 AskJessie, I/yB’bon, B.Muckll. 



W00LDAY, b. m, 5 (M) 

(Trainer, N. W. Burkhart. 



SQUIRREL HAWKINS, b. o, i(X) 115 

(Trainer, F. Baldwin. Owner, W. S. Knapp). 



Ill By Smile — Margaret M., by Woolsthorpc. 

Owner, Morris Stable). 

By Flying Squlrrel^-Addle Hawkins, by Logan. 



61011 Tijuana 3-4 l:14%fast 19 111 

60983 Tiiuana 3-4 l:18%fast 9 116 

60903 Tijuana 5Jfl:08%fast 43 115 
60885 Tijuana 1 l:4i%good 13f 108 

50781 Tijuana 51 f l:09%fast 5 115 3 

60673 Tijuana 3-4 l:15%fast 49f 114 5 

60495 Tijuana 6-8 1:06 mud 47 114 1 

60325 Tijuana 6-8 l:03%fast 54f 109 1 

59546 Tijuana 64 f l:18%hvy 21f 113 4 

59528 Tijuana 6-8 l:09%hvy 19 116 6 

First start for the following: 
YORKSHIRE MAID. br. f. 3 (M) 98 

(Owner, E. D. Adams). 

SILENT SAM. ch. c, 4 (M) 112 

(Owner, G. Cooney). 



*4-5 2 122.) 

index Course Diet Time T’ck Odds Wt St % Str Fin Jockeys Started Order of Finish 
IR08ITY, br. f, 2 (M) 109 By Atheling II.^-Lady Trinity, by Star Shoot. 

(Trainer, G. Berry. Owner, Nevada Stock Farm). 

60943 Tijuana 1-2 l9%good 12-5 112 0 3 3'« 3* C H MillerlO Lady Myra. E! Ruble. Tuie 

60800 Tijuana 3* f 42%fast 33 113 6 5 4= I' 2 C H Miller 8 DiekTerpin, MissEdnn, L’yMyrn 

60646 Tijuana 1-2 48%fast 13 115 4 5 6.) 5 7 3 P Martinez S Faber, Dick Terpin, Miss Hina 

59927 Tijuana 3-8 37 slop 23-10 114 6 5* 6® C H Miller 8 Dan Hogan, Mt. Rose, Joella J. 

EL RGBLE, ch. c, 2 (M) 115 By Honey wood— Pepperwood, by Eddie Jones. 

(Trainer, A. R. Williams. Owner. S. Christenson). 

60943 Tijuana 1-2 49%good 115 115 2 2 2' 2 3 T Rae 10 La dr Myra. lrosity. 'rule 

60800 Tijuana 3i f 42%fast 6 116 5 6 5 1 * 5 17 R Carter 8 DiekTerpin. MissEduu, L'yMyru 

TT7LE, b. f, 2 (M) 109 By Atheling II— Whims, by Ogden. 

(Trainer, G. Beiry. Owner, Nevada Stock Farm). 

60943 Tijuana 1 2 49%good 12 5 114 9 7 4 l £ 4* P MartinezlO Lady Myra, Ei Ruble, lrosity 

60840 Tijuana 4J f 66%mu<l 22 112 6 7 6= 4'= C H Miller 8 Molachrino, L’vMyra, D’kTerpiu 

60352 Tijuana 34 f 43 fast U-5 112 6 6 7 7«4 C H Miller 7 Mt. Rose. Joella j., Faber 

GILLIFLOWER. ch. f. 2 (M) 109 

(Trainer, G. Bamberger. Owner, G. Bamberger) 

61040 Tijuana 1-2 49 fast 39 J96 6 7 

60943 Tijuana 1-2 49%good 218 J09 4 

60862 Tijuana 1 2 50%slow 18 100 

60716 Tijuana 1-2 60%fast *9 1<>8 5 

60646 Tijuana 1-2 48%fasi 10 112 5 



By Semprolus — Jessie Girl, by Nonchalance. 



5= V\ M Fator 

5 8* 8* 1 C Gross 

6 6* 4*1 C Studer 

4 3® 4=| C Gross 

6 6* 6“ C Gross 



8 NWViuet. P. Pierson, P.Hauipsou 
l<* Lady Myra, FI Ruble, lrosity 
8 MissEklna, PatH’pson, DmyRoy 

7 N.WInet, Norfield, Patllampson 

8 Faber, Dick Terpin, Mind Eden 



BETTY MAE. b. f. 2 (M) 111 By Ralph— B:nda, by The Bard. 

(Trainer. W. St. Vincent. Owner. J. L. Earl). 

60298 Tijuana 3?. f 43%fast 29 P>6 3 2 3* 1 4 Ji .1 Majestic 7 N.Winet, Babe Ruth. P.Hamp*n 

69832 Tijuana 3-8 37 fast 103 111 8 8 8< 3 L Hall 8 J.Hanecy, B.Uulh, P. Hampson 



MELCH0IR, ch. f. 2 (M) 

(Owner. Woodland Stable). 
60982 Tijuana 1-2 49 fast 

60716 Tijuana 1-2 50%fast 16 



112 



lMl 106 9 
HI 7 



By Joe Carey — Veno Von, by The Irishman. 



8 Sb 8“ C Gross 
7 7 «»| T Ka- 



il Faber, Miss Edna, Pat Hampson 
7 N.Winet, Norfield, PatHauipsoc 



QUEENCUP II., cli. f, 2 (M) 111 By Discontent — Queencup, by King Faustus. 

(Trainer, C. W. Officer. Owner, Trowbridge & Officer). 

61040 Tijuana 1-2 4!) fast 6 111 3 5 7 3 J Majestic S N.Winet, P. Pierson, P. Hampson 

60800 Tijuana 3J f 42%fast 39 112 1 3 6J 6 17 R Dority 8 DiekTerpin, MissKdna, L’yMyra 

RED PLANET, b. c. 2 (M) 112 By Burtonsville— Thrill, by McGee. 

(Trainer, J. M. Black. Owner, J. M. Black). 

61040 Tijuana 1-2 49 fast I2f JI4 5 8 s T Rae 8 N.Winet. P.Piersou, IMlainpson 

60982 Tijuana 1-2 49 fast 710 106 4 7 7>* 9 14 T Rae 0 Faber. Miss Edna, Pat Hampson 

M>29s Tijuana U f 43%fast 129 109 6 6 6=4 6 l “ T Rae 7 N.Winet. Babe Ruth, P.Hamp’o 

39927 Tijuana 3-8 37 slop 11 115 7 8 8** J H’ tamer 8 Dan Hogan. Mt. Roue, Joelia J. 

LOCKEDALE. b. c. 2 (M) 112 By Atkins— Duchess Philipe, by Sam Phillips. 

(Trainer, B. H. Ilambrick. Owner, B. H. Ha mb rick). 

6IO40 Tijuana 1-2 49 fast 12f Pt9 1 3 3J H Long 8 N.Winet, P.Piersou, P. Hampson 

60943 Tijuana 1-2 49%good or, 115 10 9 9i 1<><* .1 Hun' merit) Lady Mvra. El Ruble, Irotsity 
M'298 Tijuana 31 f 43%fast 32 107 7 7 7 7*° D Hum 7 N.Wiuet, Babe Ruth, P.Hamp’n 



2nd RACE 



1 -2 Furlongs. 3-year-oldM and upward. Ilaidens. Allovv- 
aui'CK. (June 28, 1910 1:05 1 -5—3 UN.) 



CASCADE, b. g, 3 (M) 100 

(Trainer, J. Sandy. Owner, F. Wheling). 
61026 Tijuana 54 f 1:09 %hIow 10 4 

60984 Tijuana 3-4 1:15 fast 30 110 6 
60830 Tijuana 3-4 1:19 slop 11 98 8 3 

60717 Tijuana 5-8 l:03%fast 11 112 7 4 

CHIPPENDALE, ch. o, 3 (M) 103 

(Trainer, T. Polk. Owner, S. Waring). 



61026 Tijuana 
61011 Tijuana 
6»903 Tijuana 
#•7X2 Tijuana 
00717 Tijuana 
60050 Tijuana 
53719 Tijuana 



5A f 1:09 %h1ow 4 112 

3-4 l:14%fast 109 103 7 

54 f l :08%fast 15 106 8 

64 f 1 :08%fast 69 108 1 8 

5-8 l:03%fast 33-10 105 9 7 

64 f 1:09 good 8f 116 6 8 

1-2 49%fast 35 118 1 



BOOKWORM, b. f. 4 (X) 110 

• Trainer. H. Farroll. Owner, H. Farrell). 



60984 Tijuana 
00903 Tijuana 
•8*820 Tijuana 
IBtfl Tijuana 
*0617 Tijuana 
ec270 Tijuana 
-'.♦948 Tijuana 
59709 Tijuana 



3-4 1:16 fast 21- in io« 1 
5J f l:0S%fast 92 112 2 
3-4 1:19 slop 37-10 106 5 5 

64 f l:08%fast 27-6 110 10 10 

64 f l:15%hvy 19-10 104 8 7 

64 f 1:11 good 36f 104 3 1 

6Jfl:13%hvy 6 1 04 8 8 

54 f l:10%faat 16 104 6 2 



By Hanbridge— Beautiful, by Sir Dixon. 

14 2 h J H' tamer 7 Fiesta, Chippendale, Shelby ville 

(4 5*5 1> Hurn 12 TomOwens, Contriot, Hookworm 

10 10*» D Hurn 10 Mnntperri, Blazer, Our H?tz<‘l 
7* 1 10*1 J H’tainer 12 B’fulDream, C’dorosa, Chip’dale 

By First Chip— Kittie Platt, by Longfiight. 

44 3 2 E Fator 7 Fiesta. Cascade, Slielbyville 

5' 5 5 E Fator 8 Ary anna, B’fulDream, M.JoIiummi 

8 s 6 7 2 H Moltf'rs 10 EttgeniaK., Hookworm, Contriot 

7 s 6 7 5 H Molters 8 Clarksou, SouthBreeze, Aryanria 

34 3*4 K Fator 12 Reau. Dream, Candorosa, Toyon 

gb 711 b Fator 10 Ind. Prince, T.Craven, Candorosa 

« «*• W Perry fl Apricot, TlowSteel. L. Florence 

By Yon Tromp— Candlewlck. by Candlemas. 

14 3‘J C Studer 12 TomOwens, C’ontriot, PonzaRuy 

2 2 2*1 C Th’pson 10 Eugenia K., Contriot, Blazer 

4* 6* J H’ tamer 10 Montperri, Blazer, Our Hazel 

ll 5 11 ,# J H’tamer 12 Just Right, EugeninK., Aryanna 

7* 8‘‘1 T Wilson 11 K.ofPythias, MeCroau, Curlicue 

2* 3*4 C Studer 11 Green Mint, Cauclon, Cobrlta 

6 l 6*4 J Hun’merll Hug Me, Alazon, Bittern 
I* J H’ tamer 13 GraeeTrimble, V.Rita, OurHazel 



8 8 1 1 J H’tatner 8 Aryanna, B’full>rea)n. M. Johnson 
5 2 6*4 E Donahue 13 Meteor, Alazon, Candorosa 

3*> 9 14 J Deford 10 EugeninK., Bookworm, Contriot 
10® 10 25 T Rae 11 Divland, IJttlePointer, Hot Foot 
is 6* E Don’huel2 W.Dant, H. Wright, Ostentat’uz 
2* 2* E Don’hue 8 P.toPont, L. Speed, Ostentatious 
5* 9 10 E Donahue 12 Trumpet Cali, Cancion, Vodka 
3*| 4 4 | J H’tamer 12 JolmS. Wiggins, Alajah. Vodka 

9 9*® T Rae 9 Helen Lucas. Dollie Hart, Petlai 

7| 10»* T Rae 10 Lavaga, Infield, Cigale 

By Yorkshire Lad — Miss Alvescot. by Alvo^cot. 

By Lazy Lou — Miss Naomi, by Deering. 



3rd RACE 

MARY JAY, b. 1 
(Trainer. H. 
61065 Tijuana 
1*1042 Tijuana 
60997 Tijuana 
r/s443 Tijuana 
f*032fi Tijuana 
60154 Tijuana 
69854 Tijuana 
59691 Tijuana 
59651 Tijuana 
27866 Reno 
27689 Reno 
27650 Reno 



f -2 Furloiigs. 3-ycar-olih and upward. 
1916 1:05 1-5 5 1 1 S. ) 



(la i mini;. (June 28, 



m. 9 107 

, N. Skaggs. Owner, C. 

3-4 l:14%fast 6 

55 f 1 :07%fast 4J 

5-8 1 :02%faat 49f 

1 1 :47%slop 32 106 1 

5-8 l:02%fast 43-10 111 6 
54 f 1 :10%slop 10 109 6 

54 f 1 : 09% fast 7f 111 4 
1 1 :43%f ast 141 110 6 
5-8 1 :02%faat 36 108 6 

3-4 l:14%fast 7 100 

1 l:40%fast 2 91 

7-8 l:27%faat 6 97 



Tyler). 

108 4 1 V 

113 9 7 04 

111 1 6 24 
Pulled up. 

6 0 6 * 



By Hippodrome — Calyx, by Kantaka. 



.9 

7 

S < 

7 



22 T Wilson 7 
f* 6 l .1 Hun’ merit 
l*t D Hurn 9 
G Will l' ms 6 
6“J C Gross 12 
9=> C Gross 11 
5% D Frog’ ttel2 
7*» D Frog'ete 7 
6 r * D Frog'tte 7 
4®* H H P’llps « 
1*4 H H P'llps 6 
1*4 H H P’llps 7 



Croupier, Red William. Meteor 
H. Rudder. Bittern, NickKlein 
GoodKnough, JoeBlair, FullMooa 
Capt. Evans, Fond Hope, Ispham 
China Jane, NiekKIein. .1.1 > Sugg 
Kenward. MissClnrk, Mar Jnhn’n 
Infield, Wait. Whitaker, Alsjsh 
TbeCigar’te, Ermitana, By Right 
View, Stanley H., Hot Foot 
Furlong, Prairie, Colle 
Grosvenor, P.Conard. M. Fields* 
J. Graham, Diadi. ScnoritaDsaa 



STILETTO, b. m, 6 107 

(Trainer, G. W. Atkinson. Owner, G. W. 

6098.5 Tijuana 3-4 l:14%fast 6 113 5 

60910 Tijuana 54 f 1 :08%f ast 9 111 6 
60865 Tijuana 3-4 l:16%slow 7 113 2 

60721 Tijuana 1 1-16 1 :51 fast 38 108 6 4 4 

80649 Tijuana 5-8 1 :02%f ast 7f 113 3 6 

50602 Tijuana 3-4 l:16%good 21 113 2 2 

«0133 Tiluana 5-8 1:04 slop 19 108 7 < 

METEOR, b. g. 3 96 

(Trainer, Y. Cloud. Owner, Maple Leaf 

61065 Tijuana 3-4 l:14%fast 14 95 2 

60983 Tijuana 3-4 l:16%fast 31-lof 104 9 



60903 Tijuana 


54 f l:0X%fast 


9f 


103 


9 


9 


10600 Tijuana 


3-4 1 :17 good 24 


96 


7 


9 


9 


>9044 Tijuana 


6-8 1:03 fast 


141 


113 


4 


It 


10 


.7841 WIll’ws Ab 6-8 l:01%slow 


28 


115 








'>6662 B’houpe 


44 f 67%fnst 


45 


ID 








•6258 Reno 


1-2 48%faat 


1GI 


ID 








VODKA, b. m. 


7 




108 








^Trainer, 0 


A. Roberts. 


Owner, 0 


. E. 


Xatth 


60996 Tijuana 


5-8 l:«>2%fast 


14 


Ill 


l 


2 


60883 Tijuana 


5-8 l:02%good 


119 


111 


5 


4 


60781 Tijuana 


5i f 1 :09%fast 


9 


106 


5 


3 


3 


G019T. Tiiuana 


5-8 1 :06 mud 


6 


106 


3 


1 


2 


60325 Tijuana 


5-8 1 :03%fast 


68 


HI 


3 


4 


4 


*>0099 Tijuana 


f 1:09 fast 


7f 


111 


8 


8 


11 


)94*»5 Tijuana 


55 f l:12%slop 


9 


108 


3 


2 


4 


59332 Tijuana 


6-8 1 :06-%hvy 


27-10 109 


4 


8 


S 


VIRGE, ch. m, 


8 




115 








(Trainer, H. Good. Owner, R. 


H. 


Good). 




6 101 1 Tijuana 


5-S l:01%fast 


G 


110 


5 


3 


50688 Tijuana 


51 f l:09%fast 


21-10 114 


1 


1 


1 


60648 Tijuana 


5-8 1 :02%fast 


17-5 


112 


5 


3 


:: 


59824 Tijuana 


5-8 1:03 fast 


4 


113 


2 


2 


3 


'9798 Tijuana 


5* f 1 :08%fast 


6 


110 


3 


8 


4 


59734 Tijuana 


6i f 1 :09 fast 


9 


116 


4 


4 


4 


59231 Tijuana 


6-8 1 :04%slop 


11 


112 


1 


2 


4 


3 V 944 Tijuana 


6-8 1:02%fH«t 


3 


106 


6 


8 


7 


>8806 Tijuana 


6-8 l:03%faat 


12-6 114 


S 


2 


2 


CICELY KAY, 


b. m, 5 




115 









61029 Tijuana 


3-4 1:15 slow 


7 


112 


4 


2 


3* 


5«| J 


Defnrd 


60966 Tijuana 


5-8 l:01%fast 


13 


113 


2 


5 


6= 


3 4 J 


i Mori 


6094 6 Tijuana 


3-4 l:15%good 


13 


115 


3 


2 


3* 


3% J 


Deford 


60822 Tijuana 


G£ f 1:11 slop 


14f 


111 


4 


4 


4 


2** l 4 J 


Deford 


606S9 Tijuana 


6i f 1 :09 fast 


32 


3 \ 


9 


10 


10 


9 1 10»f R 


Carter 


'#327 Tijuana 


H f 1 :09%fast 


4f 


111 10 


10 


10 


10 


9*» R 


Carter 


•10223 Tijuana 


6i f l:13%hvy 


7 


113 


6 


8 


2 


6* 


6*4 R 


Carter 


60134 Tijuana 


5-8 1:04 slop 


7f 


100 


S 


7 


7 


7 


7* J 


Deford 


V. C. DOOLY, 


b. v. 0 




117 










By Prince Fred 



(Trainer, J. L. Crawford. Owner, R. Parton). 



By Assagai — Annie Lauretta, by Emperor. 

Atkinson). 

3 34 3 4 C Th’pson 8 I. W. Harper, K.Ch’ham, Dorothy 

6 5*4 3* C Th’pson 7 H’n’sHeir, K.Ch’tham, G.Tr’hle 

2 2=4 2 nk C Th’pson 8 DoubleVan. Lndylone, L.C'x*hran 

4 6 6* T Wilson 7 Bas.Boy, P’t toPoint, Dr. Samuel 

6 6* 4* E Fator 8 Clear Lake, Lobelia, Limerlefc 

7 7* 7*J E Taylor 11 Coombs, Block Top. L. Bourbon 

• I 4 5*4 E Fator 7 Pewaukee. Tom Caro, Alajah 

By Flanucarion — Mam Da, by Peep 0’ Day. 

Stable). 

2 3*4 4 4 H Long 7 Croupier. MaryJuy, Red William 

5 35 1 n W Davis 13 Alnzon. Candorosn, Toyon 

9* 7*4 W Davis JO Eugenia K., Bookworm, Contriot 

91 7‘t W Davis 12 Bittern, CastleCrown, Mrs.Jtggs 

18* ll 1 ® J Metcalf 11 6. Breeze. Ev.Storles. B't’IDieam 
$** R1 McCown 6 HermosaNegra. Aleso, Mrs. Pet 
7 1 * E McCowh 8 R. Roberts, C*pt. Clover, KogonJr. 
74 E McC’wn 8 Lit. Florence, Tatting, Dr.Tabbg 

By Ostlor Joe— Barberi, by Canopus, 
awi). 

2= 2? W Organ 11 L’y Bourbon, Olive D., Circulate 
4 h 3f E Don’huelO MacJohn’n. G’d Enough, DnisyN. 
6 h 5 4 S T Wilson 12 W.Dant, H. Wright, Ostentat’us 

2* H 4 4 J H’tarner 12 Trum|»et Call, Cancion, Kimono 

44 3=4 J Doford 12 J.S. Wiggins, Alajah, S.nawkins 

11= ll 1 * J Deford 12 By Right, Bes.Mackll., Missoula 

6* 6“ B Parke 9 P. Steel, Infield, Miss Kruter 

3* 6*1 A Jacobs 8 C. Master, F.Hope, Mas. Franklin 

By Leonid — Virginia Lindsey, by Pirate of Pen- 
zance. 

3= 3*i R Carter 9 CoverUp. FoudHope. W.C. Dooly 
1= 1*4 R Carter 9 Lady Bourbon, Restful. Voorin 
3* 6 3 4 C Th’psonll W. Whitaker, J.D.Sugg, L.Jake 
Fell. R Carter 9 Lobelia. Clear Lake, Alajah 

45 8*4 R Carter 8 S. Maggie, H. George, NoWonder 
*• 3* W Oargan 9 M.Byng, B.Bird, Kir. Cheatham 
4* 6‘* R Carter 8 Mannchcn. Tillotson, Thrills 
4* 1* .1 Hun’ roar 8 Merry l*ss, NoWonder, El RaMe 
1*4 T Rao 9 Tutt, Duly Fashion, Mannchen 

By Robert Kay — 3ist Lee, by Oddfellow. 



61016 Tijuana 


5-8 1:01 fast 


12 


115 


7 


6 


6= 


C* 


C 


Gross 


6A948 Tijuana 


3-4 l:ir,%good 


7 


115 


1 


3 


3* 


3* 


c 


Gross 


60925 Tijuana 


5-8 1 :04%hvv 


36 


112 


3 


1 


1* 


2» 


c 


Gross 


^0710 Tijuana 


6* f 1:08%fast 16 


113 


3 


6 


6 


4h 


A*i E 


Taylor 


60649 Tijuana 


5-8 l:02%fast 20 


115 


6 


3 


3 


31 


6* 


D 


Hum 


60547 Tijuana 


6-8 l:05%slow 6 


113 


4 


3 


2 


|t» 


l h 


K 


Taylor 


60519 Tijuana 


6-8 1:07 hvy 4 


106 


1 


4 


4 




E 


Taylor 


59406 Tijuana 


54 f l:08%fast 16T 


103 


2 


2 


Fell. 




P Hum 


OABEEN. b. m. 


7 


115 








By 


Jos Carey— 



Trainer, D. 

61014 Tijuana 
60968 Tijuana 
60948 Tijuana 
*'719 Tijuana 
S0524 Tijuana 
50273 Tijuana 
60203 Tijuana 
59992 Tijuana 
59812 Tijuana 
KcCROAN. b. 



9 Th’ty Seven, Ask Jessie, Co<unbs 
8 Black Top, Fond Hope, Crispie 

7 Pueblo, Duly Fashion, Velvet 

11 Sadiel)., W.C. Dooly, Condegrey 

8 Clear T^ake, Lobelia, Limerick 

9 Coombs, Rosa Atkin, Charjn&nt 
7 Clear Lake. Galway, Alslah 
9 Tillotson, July Fly, Cover Ilf 

loe Oarer — Screenwell Lake, br Artlllerr. 

Owner, Hall * De Molt). 

7 PI ’ta genet, M. A. Fool, Orl’nsOirl 
1i> RosaAtkiu, Coombs, G.tlie Way 
9 Clov.Jnnia, CleartheWay, Velvet 
10 Circulate, Alajah. Miss Clark 

12 Charmant, VeraRita, C.tlie Way 
10 Fond Hope, ClearLake, Circulate 

9 Mike Dixon, Fond Hope, Crispie 
7 StonleyH.. Charui’t, DulyFas’u’n 

ice Frederick— Miller’s Daughter. 

Y. E lander. Owner, Elander Bros.). dere. 



tTralner, W. H. I>e Bolt 



5-8 l:01%fast 
5-8 l:61%faat 
3-4 l:15%good 

54 f 1 :03%fast 8 
3-4 l:19%hvy 11 

1 l:4."%good 6 

55 f 1:14 hvy 7-5 
3-4 l:18%slow 6 

54 f 1 :08%f ast 5 
6 



22 117 
26 110 
6 112 
no 2 



109 

114 

no 

m 

108 

105 



7 4*4 C Th’psou 9 Cover Cp. Fond Hope, Virg 



6 * 

6 = 

2* 

6 * 

«n «i* C Th’pson 
1*4 l 4 J H’tamer 
44 4"4 E Fator 

4*4 4‘J B Parke 



C Ralls 10 Rosa Atkin, Coombs, Careen 
6=4 H B B’wer 8 BlackTop, FoudHope. CicelyKay 
2* H B B’werll SadieD.. Candegrey, Cicely K»y 
6*3 P Caron 8 Rafferty, Earlyraorn, Ch. Master 
8 Gold. Rose, By Right, MilieDixon 
8 Perfect Day, Charmant, Infield 

8 GoI.Rose, Ringleader, Ermitsns 

9 Peg. Martin, FondHope, B. Smoke 



( Trainer, H. C. Smith. Owner, Smith 4k Williams). 



By Xodred — Leenja, by Hastings. 



60996 Tijuana 5-8 l:02%fast 

60904 Tiluana 54 f l:0S%fast 
60867 Tiiuana 3-4 l:16%slow 

60781 Tijuana 55 f l:09%fast 26 

60.-17 Tijuana 64 f l:15%hvy 11 

60495 Tijuana 5-8 1:06 mud 22f 
6(-271 Tijuana 61 f l:10%good 166 

60202 Tijuana 55fl:13%hvy 195 

MARSHAL TILGHMAN, blk. g. 18 
! Trainer, 0. L. Kent. Owner, 



61061 Tijuana 
60985 Tijuana 
60904 Tijuana 
80689 Tijuana 
56602 Tijuana 
10517 Tijuana 
60408 Tijuana 



3-4 l:15%fast 

3-4 l:14%fast 
55 f l:08%faat 
54 f 1:09 fast 24f 
3-4 l:16%good 54f 
5-8 l:05%«low 43f 
1 1 :43%fast 53 



10103 Tijuana lm70y l:47%fast 82f 



34 113 
36 103 
30 106 
113 10 
113 4 
113 9 
113 10 
105 6 
109 

M. Morrison) 

16 110 8 6 
103 116 3 
45f 108 3 
115 11 11 

10 
9 

4 6 
6 6 



9«i E Taylor 
7 ? 4 P Hum 
6*J P Hum 
V R Dority 
2\ R Dority 
5« R Dority 
10» 10" p Caron 
6= «»• W Davis 



110 

115 

115 

109 



11 Lady Bourbon. Vodka. Olive D. 
9 II. Rudder, M.T’ghraan. G.En’gii 

10 Kimono, Restlul, Chrome 

12 W.Dant, H. Wright, Ostcntat’ns 

11 K. of Pythias, Curlicue, Modiste 

12 Trumpet Call, Cancion, Vodka 
12 Coombs, L’y Bourbon. Oznvnsb’k 

8 Ladylonc, JulyFly, Bes.Mackll. 
By Aryan— (Ban Byers, by Chant. 

5' 7* H Long 10 N. Klein. Lndylone. GoodKnough 
7' 8" E Taylor 8 I. W. Harper. K.Ch’haui, Stiletto 
3=4 2* J H’tamer 9 H. Rudder, G. Enough. Ap.Jack 
11*411'° E Don’huel2 Charmant, VeraRita, C.the Way 
10* 10" C Ralls 11 Coombs, Blk. Top. l«ady Bourbon 
9 8*® R Dority 9 Cicely Kay, Coombs, Rosa Atkin 

• t 2 * P Martinez 9 Wise Judge, Pctlar. Tamhinn 

•• l*« C Ralls 10 Ev.Har’gan, C.B’kley. Y.La?#le 



4th RACE 



1-3 Forlongs. ILyear-olds ami n|»«vard. 
1916 1:05 1-5 3 118.) 



( lainiiiiK. (June 28, 



r ONT> HOPE, b. na, 6 
(Trainer. C. Manley. 



110 

Owner, H. T. Palmer). 



61014 Tijuana 5-8 l:01%fast 3 1P> 4 

60969 Tijuana 5-8 l:01%fast 5 108 4 2 

60948 Tijuana 3-4 l:15%good 31-10 110 2 2 

60835 Tijuana 5J f l:10%mud 2 107 2 2 

60761 Tijuana 6-8 l:02%fast 12 105 3 2 2 

606S9 Tijuana 6?. f 1:09 fast 13-5 1<# 3 11 

00601 Tijuana 3-4 l:16%good 19 108 7 0 8 

60498 Tijuana 1 1 : 49% mud 9 110 2 2 3 4 

60443 Tijuana 1 l:47%slop 43-10 110 2 3 S 3 



By St. 8 with Ins — Boll Weevil, by Cayuga. 

14 2'5 C Studer 9 Cover Up, Virge, W. C. Dooly 

l»h -n* c Studer 8 T’tySeven, Limerick. McMurpliy 

2*5 2J C Studer 8 Black Top, Cicely Kay. Crispie 

2*4 2 s C Studer 7 Plantagenet, Chow, O.Homest’d 

1= 1=4 C Studer 1o Tillotson. Pueblo, Ringleader 
14 4* J H’tamer 12 Charmant, VeraRita. C.tlie Wsj 

6*4 4=4 P Caron 10 Divland, Hadie I).. Argeuto 

6* 8** T Rae 8 lTtagenet, Canvasb’k, Mistake 

2*4 2** T Rae 6 Capt. Evana, Ispham, Montona 



Thursday, March 30, 1922 



T3AlJ.lV .RAGING -FI) KM 



5 



LOBELIA, b. m. • 

(Trainer. J. Orofton 



110 

Owner, E. D. Oatee). 



61057 Tijuana 


1 l:44Vifast 


3 


112 


3 


7 


61033 Tijuana 


3-4 l:14%slow 


9 


US 


5 


3 


60969 Tijuana 


5-8 1 :01%fa st 


13 


113 


6 


6 


60930 Tijuana 


5-8 1 :03-\hvy 


35 


107 


2 


6 


60837 Tijuana 


&4 f LlOVfemud 


19 


107 


0 


4 


60761 Tijuana 


5-8 l:02%fast 19 


112 


2 


6 


7 


60649 Tijuana 


6-8 l:02%faat 8 


110 


6 


2 


2 


60500 Tijuana 


54 f 1:11 mud 19 


111 


5 


7 


6 


60468 Tijuana 


3-4 1:18 slop 33 


112 


6 


7 


8 


▼ELTET, ok. w 


L t 


110 








(Trainer. H. 


. E. Cassity. Owner, Palmer k 0 


60946 Tijuana 


3-4 1 :15%good 


62 


no 


8 


4 


60925 Tijuana 


5-8 l:04%hvy 


«>•» 


107 


6 


6 


60838 Tijuana 


6ft f 1:11 mud 


26 


107 


2 


2 


60719 Tijuana 


54 f 1 :08%faet 78 


108 


1 


1 


2 


•0648 Tijuana 


5-8 l:02%fast 147 


110 


9 


8 


8 


€0>00 Tijuana 


6ft f 1:11 mud 9 


108 


2 


3 


3 


60440 Tijuana 


5ft f l:12MU3lop 21-10 106 


1 


1 


1 


•0328 Tijuana 


64 f l:09V»fast 76 


106 


1 


1 


1 



By Or. Lec y o Othale, by The Judge. 

7nt 7« j Hun’mer J) l.W.Hiirper. It. Stuart. C. Snider 
3'ft 3 4 ft J Hun mer 7 July Fly. Clitirinnnt, I. W. Harper 
6 2 5 5 J C Gross 8 T’tySeven, Fondllope. Limerick 
4ft 4 7 ft C Studer 8 Rubberll., C. Hie Way, HarryD. 
5* 6*1 C Studer 7 Mannclion, C. Master, C.tlieWay 
7 s 6 4 l R Carter 10 Fond Hope. Tillotsnn, Pueblo 
2| 2* J H’tamer 8 Clear I^ake, Limerick, Stiletto 
6* 6* P Caron 7 J. Gorman, CoverUp, C’r theWay 
10 10* 4 R Carter 10 Happy Valley, Lavage, Red Mar. 

By Tranaraal — Fair Alien, by Dandle Dinmonl. 
a salty). 

tk 4*J H Long 9 CloverJunia, C.tlieWay. Careen 

5 1 4'1 H Long 7 Pueblo. CicelyKay, DulyFashion 

4=4 4 7 ft H Long 7 Jnckl^di, Pueblo, Ilarry 1>. 

6 1 64 H Long 11 SadieD., W.C. Dooly, Candegrey 

8* 10'= H Long 11 W. Whitaker. J.D.Sugg, Lit.Jake 

4=4 4* H Long 7 J. Gorman. CoverUp, C’r theWay 

1* 1=4 H Long 8 Apple Jack, Gr.Trimble. Crispie 

44 8*4 H Long 8 JulyFly, Thirty Seven, Hot Foot 



0HARMANT, eh. f, 4 

(Trainer. A. E. Noyes. 



0)056 Tijuana 
6 108S Tijuana 
60958 Tijuana 
6bt>89 Tijuana 
•0647 Tijuana 
60518 Tiluana 
60208 Tijuana 
•0134 Tijuana 
59881 Tijuana 



109 

Owner, A. E. Noyes). 



By The Raaool — Llaolia, by Requital. 



5?. f LOT^fast 12 1»>6 
3-4 1 :14%slow 12 105 4 2 

BA f l:08Vkfast 9 106 1 3 

54 f 1 :09 fast 16 107 4 3 3 

6-8 1 :06%«low 4 111 7 8 8 

5- 8 1 :06%hvy 29-10 109 2 11 

54 f 1:14 hvy 34 111 4 3 3 

6- S 1 :04 slop 7f 108 3 3 2 

54 t 1:11 slop 11-5 108 2 1 1 



0BT8PIE, b. m, 9 

(Trainer, F. R. Irwin. 



61014 Tijuana 
60960 Tijuana 
60948 Tijuana 
60719 Tijuana 
60648 Tijuana 
60518 Tijuana 
60407 Tijuana 
•0440 Tijuana 
•(*272 Tijuana 

BILLY JOE, eh. 

(Trainer, A. 
61060 Tijuana 
6)029 Tijuana 
60616 Tijuana 
60602 Tijuana 
60380 Tijuana 
•0300 Tiluana 
•0251 Tijuana 
•0100 Tijuana 
60071 Tijuana 



115 

Owner, F. R. Irwin). 



8 l:01%fast 32 115 7 6 

5-8 1 :01%f a st 72 113 7 7 

3-4 l:15%good 29 110 3 6 

54 f 1 :0S%fast 6 113 7 6 7 

6-8 1:02):-, fast 26 115 6 4 6 

5-8 1 .OGlfchvy 5 106 3 2 2 

5-8 1 :05%mud 12-6 112 5 6 6 

64 f l:12%slop 3 106 3 3 4 

54 f l:ll%good 12 106 7 8 8 



114 
W. L 



f. 10 

Gibson. Owner, 

3-4 1:15 fast 
3-4 1:15 slow 
3-4 1 :15ftfefast 26 
3-4 l :16%good 23-5 115 9 
64 f 1 :09*f ast 43-10 111 11 
3-4 1:16 fast 11 109 10 

5-8 1 :03%good 76f 
1 l:43%fast 15 
6ft f 1 :08%f ast 92 



Schaefer). 

9 115 6 2 

13 112 7 7 

112 10 10 7 

6 
6 
6 
5 

3 
7 



54 P Hum 7 Smil. Maggie, H’tonA., P’tagenet 
2 1 A 2 4 P Hum 7 July Fly. Lobelia. I W. Harper 
2*4 2*ft P Hurn 9 C. Murphy, O.Hnmest’d, V.Rita 

3h inn p Hurn 12 Vera Rita, Cl’r the Way, F.Hope 

• ' 5* C Ralls P Cicely Kay, Coombs. R. Atkin 

2*4 2» C Gross 8 Crispie, Iiorotliy. Clear the Way 

2°* 3 4 J C Gross 8 W.C. Dooly, PerfeetPay. Infield 
2ft 2*4 C Gross 7 StanleyH., PulyFash’n, C’lyKsy 
2* 8*4 C Gross 11 Chow, Candegrey, Rosellla 

By Hapsburg-r-8tanmel, by Hi my ax. 

6= 5 4 1 P Martinez 9 Cover Up, Fond Hope, Virge 
7h 710 p Martinez 8 T’tySeven, Fond Hope, Limeriek 
4ft 4= T Wilson 8 BlackTop, Fondllope, CicelyKay 
7ft 8*J P Martinezll SadieD., W.C. Dooly, Candegrey 
6ft 4 s P Martinezll W. Whitaker, J.D.Sugg. Lit. Jake 
13 1" T Wilson 8 Charmant, Dorothy. Cl’r theWay 
2=4 1">* p Martinez 9 MissCIark. Daisy N., B.Maekll. 
4* 4*4 D Hum 8 Velvet, Applejack. GraceTrimble 
• h 6*1 W Davis 11 Ola Lee, Apple Jack, Squash 

By Russell — Ethel T., by Richmond. 



AUDREY K . b. m. 7 

(Trainer, G. Hurn. 

61058 Tijuana 1 1-16 l:49*-.fast 
60999 Tijuana 1 1-8 1 :56Vfcfast 
60961 Tijuana 11-16 1:49 fast 
60888 Tijuana lm70y 1 :47%good 
60839 Tijuana 1 1-16 1 :54V(.mud 
S3 Tijuana lm70y 1 :47*Afast 24 

60703 Tijuana 1 1-16 1:40 fast 
•0470 Tijuana 1 1-8 2:01%slop 
10158 Tijuana 11-16 1:55 slop 
RHYMER, ch. g, 8 

(Trainer, G. W. Atkinson. 
60917 Tijuana 1 3-4 3:02%good 
60868 Tijuana 1 1-8 l:57%slow 
60839 Tijuana 1 1-16 l:54%mud 
60756 Tijuana 1 1-8 1:57 fast 

60704 Tijuana 1 1-16 l:49 ;l r.fast 
60358 Tijuana 1 3-16 2:03%fast 
60227 Tijuana 1 1-16 1:53^, hvy 
PLANTAGENET, b. g. 10 

(Trainer, J. W. Shockley. 

55 f 1 :07%fast 
3-4 1:15 slow 



108 

109 

109 



8 7 



LOLA. br. m, 9 

(Trainer, F. Samples. 



110 

Owner, J. S. McDaniel). 



2* 2 4 R Dority 9 L, Cochran. A1 Wick. Chrome 

6 s 64 J Hun’mer 7 PPtagenet, M. A. Fool. Orl’nsGirl 

9 h 8'* H B B’wer 10 Plantagenet, Manuchen, JulyFly 

6*ft 6 4 4 B Fator 11 Coombs, Blk.Top, Lady Bourbon 

3* 1*4 E Don’huel2 AppleJack, Ispham, Mae Johns’® 
6ft 6*4 E Donahuel2 SadieD.. Eva.Har’gan, P.alarosa 
2k 2= E Don'hue 9 Gard.City, Th’ty Seven, L’ylone 

9 9 1 ® E Don'hue 9 BigSmoke, Cl. the Way. LavAg« 

44 4*4 E Fator 9 Cover Up, Kenward, Ringleader 

By Sir Huon — Binda, by The Bard. 



00908 Tijuana 1 1-8 1:56 fast 81 110 1 2 

60825 Tijuana 1 1-8 2:02 slop 3-2 108 4 1 2 3 

60802 Tijuana 3-4 l:15%fast 108 112 10 9 10 

€0619 Tijuana lm70y l:4S%fast 26f 110 8 9 9 9 

60520 Tijuana lm70y l:55%hvy 6 110 4 2 2 2 

60469 Tijuana 3-4 l:17%slop 18 107 4 5 5 

60445 Tijuana lm70y l:51%slop 7 112 1 2 2 2 

HAL WRIGHT, b. g. 3 97 

(Trainer, G. Neal. Owner. G. Neal). 

60867 Tijuana 5-4 l:16%stow 3J 



C 6 11 C Ralls 
6 6’° T Wilson 

11 ll 11 E Fator 
9* 8 10 W Davis 
64 6 1 * P Caron 
5* 4*4 C Ralls 
2 l 2* P Caron 
By Ormondale— 



0 Gor.Rob’ts, D’khand. W. Haven 
« Mist. Polly, M’nikinll., IM. Steel 
11 W.Whit’r, E.U’rigan. C. Master 
10 M’rono, Gor.Rob’ts, T.B’k’ridgc 
7 M’uikinll., Petlar, MistressPolly 
7 M’ehen, Plantagenet, Ringle.tder 
6 Pinccrcgt, Mount’nGirl. LewisB 
•Hattio Mo, by Ogden. 



60781 Tijuana 
60523 Tijuana 
60301 Tijuana 
60204 Tijuana 
60166 Ti.iuana 
59884 Tijuana 
TERNETTE, eh. 

(Trainer, W. 
61016 Tijuana 
60925 Tijuana 
60821 Tijuana 
60615 Tijuana 
60380 Tijuana 
65425 Reno 
66268 Reno 
65181 Reno 
AL PORTER, b, 

(Trainer, W. 
61032 Tijuana 
60885 Tijuana 
60«02 Tijuana 
60442 Tijuana 
60382 Tijuana 
60224 Tijuana 
60179 Tijuana 
60100 Tijuana 

5th RACE 



51 f 1 :09ftf,fast 37-10 100 
3-4 1:19 hvy 12 95 1 

3-4 1:15% fast 6 87 9 

1 l:51^hvy 6 88 3 

3-4 1:17 slop 13-5 113 2 
5ft f 1:10 slop 88 112 7 

• 



95 5 
8 

4 

10 
3 3 



C. Carrington. 

5-8 1:01 fast 
5-8 l:04%hvy 
54 f l:10MiSlop 2ft 106 
5J f 1 :09%fast 27-5 106 

5ftfl:09%fast 3ft 104 
64 t l:08Vf.fast 12 110 

6-8 1 :01%fast 6-5 110 
5-8 l:02%fast 17-10 111 

g. * 

Sims. Owner, W 

3-4 l:14*~sIow 
1 l:44%good 
3-4 1 :15%fast 11 
1 l:50%slop 5 
3-4 l:15%fast 8 
64 f 1 :13%hvy 2ft 
3-4 1:19%rnud 18 
1 l:43?tfast C 



112 

115 

Owner, W. 



10 Kimono, Restful, Chrome 
12 W.Dant, Ostentat’s, Syncope t’n 

ft Poacher, Czardom, NellieHarper 

11 (ladling. Black Top, Rosellis 
0 Nellie Harper, Vic, lhieblo 

7 N.McKin’y, Olymp’d, N. Harper 
7 Haz.Dale, Phedoden, MissM’lick 
-Tern, by Black Dean. 



11 

4 107 

4 

2 

2 



117 

Sims). 

29 114 

7 114 
114 5 



3= 4»| I> Hurn 

«*5 2* D ilurn 

6*4 5* D Hum 

54 5«| H Long 
4* 4*4 W Miller 
4* 4 1 * E Taylor 

7 6* E Taylor 

By Barnesdale- 
'. Carrington). 

7 9 9 13 J H’tamer ft Th’ty Seven. Ask Jessie, Coombs 

7 7 7* T Wilson 7 Pueblo, CicelyKay, DulyFashion 

1 1* It* J H’tamer 11 Czardom, Daisy. Vera Rita 

1 l h 1*4 J Hun’mer 12 Missoula, Applejack, MlssClark 

2 6{ 10‘° J H’tamer 12 Rilly Joe, Apple Jack, Ispham 

5 14 A Zeigler 10 P.Tenny, G. Trimble, G. Hartwell 
3 4 4 V Cloud 10 Lit. One, G.H’tweli, H.K. Asher 
2® V Cloud 8 Missoula. L.Bourbon, Ch. Master 
By Sweep— Chicklets, by His Highness. 

4 4= 4 3 i R Carter 7 Sniil’gMaggie, View. Peg. Martin 

4 5 h 6‘4 R Carter 11 I)i viand. LittlePointer, 11 or Foot 

4 45 4*J R Carter 11 W.Whit’r, E.H’rigan, C. Master 

3 3* 5 7 4 R Carter 8 Ermitnna, Hot Foot, Swenson 

4 4h 64 R Carter 9 Q.ofTrimips, P.toPoint, RedMan 

2 2 l 1* E Taylor 8 Rosa Atkin, Tambian, Infield 

2 2ft 34 R Carter 7 Mistake, Dora. Hot Foot 

4 S! 4*| E Taylor 9 BigSinokc, Cl. the Way, La?ag» 



1-8 Miles. 3-year-olds mid upuanl. 
ID2I 1 :528 5 117.) 



Claiming. ( March 27 



▼10, b. f. 4 
(Trainer, C, 
61030 Tijuana 
60978 Tijuana 
60928 Tijuana 
60758 Tijuana 
60692 Tijuana 
60575 Tijuana 
60474 Tijuana 
60276 Tijuana 
60204 Tijuana 
PINECRE8T, 
(Trainer. 
60999 Tijuana 
60962 Tijuana 
60859 Tijuana 
60806 Tijuana 
60621 Tijuana 



101 

Berry. Owner, Thompson & B«TTy). 



1 1-16 l:49%slow 
1rn70v 1 :48%fa.st 
1 1-lfi 1 :52'K,hvy 
1 1-16 l:49Vf.fast 6 
1 1-16 1 :49%fa»t 7 
1 l:45%slow 7 
1-4 1 :17%slop 9 
3-4 1 :15%good 7 
1 l:51%hvy 8-6 
ch. g, 4 



104 
9 105 
7 109 
104 3 7 



103 

100 

97 

103 
97 

104 



G. Palmqutst. Owner, W. Fonner). 



1 1-8 1 :56 J / 5 fast 
1 5-18 2:02vifast 

1 1-16 1 :54Vimud 
1 1 :43%fast 63f 
3-4 l:14%fast 33f 



15 

m 



108 

106 6 
109 2 
107 6 
107 5 
105 6 
113 
C. E 



108 
110 
110 2 
1 9 9 



60445 Tijuana lm70y l:51%slop 
60254 Tijuana lm70y l:49^good 8 
60184 Tijuana lm70y l:Gl%mud 32 
6o053 Tijuana 1 1-8 l:57%good 6 
FRANKLIN, eh. g. 9 

1 Trainer. C. E. Groves. Owner, C. E. Groves). 
61068 Tijuana 1 1-16 1:47’. -.fast N 109 1 6 

Cl 002 Tijuana 1 1-16 l;47%L«Ht 28 103 5 4 

60965 Tijuana 1 1-16 1 :4K*£fast 8 

6092 7 Tijuana 11-8 1:59 hvy 11 
*:07.>8 Tijuana 1 1-16 l:49 J /fefast 7-5 110 
60578 Tijuana lmTOy l:47%«low 3 106 

60412 Tiluana lm70y l:47%fast 5ft 107 
60304 Tijuana 1 1-8 1 56%fast 9-5 113 
60238 Tl. Iirn uh 11-16 1:54 hvy 13-5 107 
60137 Tijuana 1116 1:52 slop 8-6 110 
WALTER DANT, ch. g. 7 107 

(Trainer. C. B. Irwin. Owner. C. B. Irwin). 
61062 Tijuana lm70v 1 :45V 5 fnst 5 1»H 7 6 

1 1-2 2:34 fast 7 94 6 G 

1 1-16 l:47%fast 5 107 4 5 

1 l:42 4 Afast 4-10 197 4 4 

*1:18 mud 19-10 106 6 6 

5^ f l:09Hfa»t 17-5 113 4 



By Watervale— Eastern Shore, by The Bard. 

2* J 3 J H’tamer <> W. Willow. H.OverHeels. B.Wing 

4’4 2h C Ralls 8 H.OverHeels, B.Head, T.Craveu 

8*= 8* 1 C Ralls 0 B.’sWing, H O. Heels, N. Harper 

6J 6 4 4 C Studer 8 Franklin, Nel. Harper, r»<»ri Jose 
14 14 E Djin’huc 9 DunJose, N.llarfmr, PeerlessOne 

2* 2*4 C Ralls 7 BillH^ad, Montperrl, DaintyLndy 

64 6*J C Ralls 8 IJt. Romper, D’ty Lady, Md>ane 

4* 4*J C Rails 7 T. Craven, Tabloid, IT. Rurpoyne 

2'4 2*> C Ralls 6 Nel. Harper. 1’uohlo, llal Wright 

By Little Dutch — Eland, by Martinet. 

0 3 1 n H Long 7 Verinak. PlowStcel. MissKruter 

4 1 7 7 ?. C Gross 11 FannieNail, liis.Itqy, Salgeorpc 

2 4 2* H Mo Iters 10 Salgeorge, Mist. Polly, AudreyK. 

9 9 9 i H Moltors 9 K. Rankin, Poacher, Nel. Harper 

7ft 6 7 4 H Moitcrs 9 Trusty, Don Jose, Dancing Girl 

1* 1* H Molters 8 I>oIn, Mountain Girl, I^*wls B. 

3 1 * 4*4 C Ralls 8 Phedoden, F. Wilson, GeorgeC.Jr 

3* 3*4 C Ralls 7 B’khornll., OurMaid, Salgeorgr 

l 1 1| E Noble 10 GeorgeC.Jr., Petier. M’ntainGlr) 

By Jim Gaffney— Gliding By, by Argyle. 



109 
103 
117 

110 

4 S 
7 7 

3 3 

5 3 

4 5 
4 4 



Owner, L. T. Whitehill). 



6 3 



CIO 15 Tijuana 
Cl 002 Tijuana 
60970 Tijuana 
00836 Tijuana 
€c781 Tijuana 

54792 Omaha 1 1-16 l:4S^faat 25 100 

41943 Oakl’wn lm70y l:46%fast 6 112 10 12 12 

41899 OHkl’wn 1 l:44%hvv 8 108 7 9 9 

41839 Oakl'wn 1 3-16 2:01 fast 20 103 3 1 1 

BASSANO BOY, ch. g. 12 104 

(Trainer, L. T. Whitehill. 

61062 Tijuana lm70y 1 MG^fast 

6096‘J Tijuana 1 3-16 2:02V5fast 19-.’ 

60824 Tijuana 1 1-2 2:46 slop 5 99 

60721 Tijuana 11-16 1:51 fast 13-10 115 
60675 Tijuana 1 1-16 1 : 50% fast 13-5 115 
60523 Tijuana 3-4 1:19 hvy 19 112 

58768 Tijuana 1 1:44% fast 27-10 108 

57857 Willows 1 1-16 l:51%fast 9-5 1«4 
MANNIKIN II . ch. h 6 10ft 

(Trainer. H. A. Lott. Owner, H. A. Lott). 

61063 Tijuana 3-4 1:13 fast 63 104 6 

60928 Tijuana 1 1- l*i 1 .Yj^hvv ttf 108 9 

60909 Tijuana 1 1:43 fast :» 113 2 

60825 Tijuana 1 1-8 2:02 slop 8 110 2 2 1 

60708 Tijuana 1 l:42%fast 65 108 7 6 6 

60520 Tijuana lm70y 1 :55%hvy 12-3 108 111 

60255 Tijuana lm70y l:48%fast 19 108 4 4 3 

603:W Tijuana 11-8 1:58 fast 16 108 2 3 4 



6* 

4 h 
5 1 * 

2ft 

if I"* M h'ator 
3=4 2« E Fator 

2ft 2'ft T 

2* 2) C 

4'ft 4*J E 

3| V E 



fiiu W’liams 7 BillyLauc. BohliyAlltMi. Glen Well 
2' P Caron t> WallerDant, Pol. Wale, Gl.Well 

41 C Th’pson 8 NanMcKin’y. Picdra, Glen Well 
5= J Hun’mer 7 Yorkist, Char. Boy, Bobby Allen 
8 Nel. Harper, DonJose, S.Pcuril 
7 Billy Lane. Pi. Blossom. Glen Well 
7 Gath. L.L’mimd, Cavaicadourll. 

6 B. Baker, l..L’bnimid, Shortstop 

7 Verdi Loon, Piedra, Glen Well 
4 Jake Scbas, Piedra, Bob Baker 



Wilson 

Th’pson 

Fator 

Fator 



By Harrigan — Willie T., by Albert. 

6- 6®. H Long S K. Rankin. Reydo. II. Hiirgoytic 

4* 5*X D Hum 6 Bm'khorn II., Veteran, Sunnvl’d 

5* l» C Ralls 6 Franklin, Polly Wale. Glen Well 

2= ?»»* J Hun' mer 7 No Wonder, I I«*t Foot. Kimono 

5 4 4* C Studer 7 PlowSteel, Diviand, Heierd.acas 

6* l h C Th’pson 12 H. Wright. Ost’tious. Syncopat’n 

7 lT E Owen 10 M.Girl, W’dieMont’y, L’ylnBPk 

10ft 9*ft D ConnTlyl2 Hickorynut, Saadi. Verna B. 

6* 6 l * C Brown 10 Cobalt, Choir Master, Adelaide 

4* 4* C Brown 10 B.ofPh’enix, Willdo, T’ksgivin* 

By Red Eagle— Fort Simpson, by Fort Huntet 



110 

Owner, G. Hurn), 

2 110 



By Ballot — Captivity, by Goldfinch or Star Ruby. 



110 
110 
110 
110 
7 7 
3 6 
2 3 
• 6 



61056 Tijuana 
61029 Tijuana 
60958 Tijuana 
60835 Tijuana 
60803 Tijuana 
60761 Tijuana 
60653 Ti.iuana 
60616 Tijuana 
8ALAR08A, 



110 
22-5 110 
8 108 
11 115 

112 

Owner, G. 1 

7 95 

27 108 
112 9 6 
112 3 3 
109 5 6 
106 5 4 
109 7 1 
112 

Owner, J. 3 

13 112 
18-5 112 



3f 3*2 P Hum 
7 7* P Hum 

5 h 6'* P Hurn 
7 7 ft 7*= P Hurn 
5* 4'* P Hum 
7 7'* P Hum 

6* 7 14 P Hurn 
2* 2« P Hum 
5*4 5«| P Martinez 



8 C.Junia, W. Haven, T.B’kenridge 

7 Pinecrest, Yermak, Plow Steel 

8 Zetetic, MissKruter, Tom Brooks 
10 Zatnloch, Weinland, Tom Brooks 
10 Salgeorge. Pinecrest, Mist. Polly 

7 Gadling, E. Harrigan, Yermak 
7 Fr’kWilson, BlackTop, Banioni 

6 Salgeorge, Baby Sister, Canute 

7 B’khornll.. H. Valley, Am. Maid 



40 

16 

12 

22 



61 f 1 :08*4f ast 23 
51 f l:10%nmd 31-10 112 
3-4 l:15%fast 29 112 

5-8 1 :02%f ast 34 112 

lm70y l:47%fast 26 112 

3-4 l:15%fast 14 112 

br. g. • 117 



112 

2 

4 

8 

2 2 

1 



(Trainer, C. Manley. Owner, H. T. 

61059 Tijuana 1 1-16 1 : »S%fast 26 

60958 Tijuana 54 f l:08Vfcfast 23f 

60886 Tijuana 3-4 l:15%good 129 

60702 Tijuana 5ft f l.OS^fast 22f 117 

601(85 Tijuana 1 1-8 l:57%fast 9 112 

60354 Tijuana 5ft f l:Q8%fast 14 115 

60300 Tijuana 3-4 1:16 fast 16 117 

60072 Tijuana 1 1-16 l:49%fast 11 112 

JLEAR THE WAY, br. g, 6 109 

(Owner. M. Dority). 

61055 Tijuana 5?. f 1:08 fast 13 
5-8 1 :01ft£fast 3-2 

3-4 1 :15%good 
5-8 1 :03%hvy 
5ft f l:10y 5 mud 
5ft f 1:09 fast 4J 
5ft f 1 :09 fast 
5-8 1 :06%hvy 
54 f 1:11 mud 



Palmer) 

112 1 
112 5 
119 12 
i 7 



By Salvation — La Poeta, by Honduras. 

Atkinson). 

1 3'ft 3 9 ft T Wilson 

4* 3 7 T Wilson 

910 T Wilson 
1‘ If T Wilson 

5ft 5 5 M Fator 

4 h 4*| C Studer 

6 4 6 11 M Fator 

By Ogden — Mamie Worth. 

Shookle^' 

5 3 1 3=J T Wilson 7 Smil. Maggie. H’iltonA., O.Girl 

Ink 12 p Hurn 7 M. A. Fool, Orl’nsGirl, L«*wisB. 

7"* 6*f H Long 9 C. Murphy, Charm’ t, O.Homest’J 

1= 1* T Wilson 7 F’dHope, Chow, OldHomestesd 

92 8ii j Thomas 12 JulyFly, C. Murphy, O.H»»iu**«t’d 

6*» 5*f J Thomas 10 Fond Hoi>e, Tillotson, Pueblo 

6* 6* J Thomas 7 Booncville, Weiuimid, Kariyui'a 

2 1 l h J Hun’mer 10 Mannchen, July Fly, Rafferty 

By Olambals — Moatrosa, by Plaudit. 



C Rouen. B’bonGreen, Bu’lionill. 

7 Ch’leyBoy, Fan. Nail, D’ntyl-ady 
10 Salgeorge, Piuccr’t, Mist. Polly 

8 Gor.Rob’ts, M’y Fuller, W. Haven 
8 Zetetic, Salgeorge, Miss K niter 
8 Com’der, B'oevilie. W. H. Pearce 
7 Com’der, B’neville. G.M’blebach 

by 8t. Georg*. 



2 2 
6 

4 

2 4 



6 4 6‘= C Studer 
8*ft 7 7 f C Studer 
12 12»» T Rae 
8 8 11 T Rae 

7h 71 * t Wilson 
6 4 4* T Rae 
34 3* T Rae 
8 8»ft C Studer 



8 Zetetic. Montona. Dainty L-uly 
ft ( .Murphy. Charm *t, O.Honi*;-.\'il 
12 W. Whitaker, J.G’man, M.D’bar 
8 R.L.Owen. Col. Murphy, JulyFly 
8 Yermak, Mike Daly. Zaroloeh 

7 D.deGuise, Peg. Martin, Gadling 
12 SadieD., Eva.llar’gan, R’glcadcr 

8 Yermak. Madrono, Rhymer 



60968 Tijuana 
60916 Tijuana 
60930 Tijuana 
60837 Tijuana 
60718 Tijuana 
60689 Tijuana 
50518 Tijuana 
66500 Tijuann 

DISTRESS POLLY, b. m, 7 
(Trainer, D. S. Fountain. 
61059 Tijuana 1 1-16 1 :48%fast 

60839 Tijuana 1 1-16 1 :54Vfcmud 



ftM 

115 

112 

109 

109 



1 

4 
oft 

107 2 
10 115 12 

17-5 113 6 
4 107 7 

110 

Owner. D. S. 

62 110 

5 110 



By Von Tromp— Directa, by Vinctor. 

a* 4? P Hurn 8 R. Atkin. Th. Seven, 
3*>k 4* p MartinezlO Rosa Atkin. Coombs. 



60825 Tijuana 1 1-8 2:02 slop 23-10 108 5 

50690 Tijuana 1 3-8 2:18%fast 26 90 6 

50549 Tijuana 1 1-4 2:13 slow 7 96 8 

60520 TijUitna lm70y l:55%hvy 8-a 110 7 
■>0470 Tijuana 1 1-S 2:01%slop 12-5 105 6 



11 l’ft P Hurn 
2* 2* P Hurn 
3* 3 3 | P Hum 
2 l 4 l 1 P Hurn 
2** 3ft R Dority 
4* 4*f R Dority 
3“ 3 4 f T Wilson 



Mayflower 
Ga ms 



9 Clover Junia, Careen. Velvet 
8 Rubber II., Harry D., Lobelia 

7 Mannchen, Ch. Master, Ermitnna 

11 July Fly, W. Whitaker, Diviand 

12 Charmant, Vera Rita. FoudHop* 

8 Crispie, Charmant, Dorothy 
7 Josie Gorman, Cover Up, Velvet 

By Duval — Polly Prim, by Pirate of Pemsano#« 
Fountain). 

8 8 8 7 14 P Hum 8 Zetetic, Montona. Dainty Lady 

9 5 3=4 3 l# J H’tarner 10 Salgeorge. Pinecrest, Audrey K. 

5 5 3= 1* J H’tamer 6 Maunikinll., 1*1. Steel. Shen’doah 

7 7 7 7 ,# P Hurn 7 B.Green, Fan. Nail, WhiteHaven 

7 7 6ft 6»* E Fator 8 B’kliornll., Bour. Green, F.Nall 

7 7 3 1 3 4 | T Wilson 7 Mannikin II., Petlar, Sippara 

• 6 5* 5 l * J Hun'mer 6 S’george, Audrey K., B. Sister 



7th RACE 



1 -'2 Fitrloiitt'N. 

ID I G 1:05 1- 



-ycar-olds n ml u|»vvaril. 
—3—1 1 8. ) 



C'laintiiiK. (June 2S, 



JOOMBS, b. g, 4 

(Trainer, L. Hankins. 



Ill 

Owner, L. Hankins). 



61016 Tijuana 


5-8 1:01 f;;st 


8 


111 


r, 


4 


60968 Tijuana 


5-K lMU’^fast 


27-10 


109 


4 


2 


60602 Tijuana 


3-4 l:lft%good21-10 107 


3 


1 


1 


H0547 Tijuana 


5-8 l:05%slow 5 


108 


6 


4 


4 


#>467 Tijuana 


5ft f l:10%slop 4 


111 


8 


7 


7 


60271 Tijuana 


5ft f l:10-v-.good 19-5 


106 


1 


2 


2 


401 SO Tijuana 


3-4 1 :17*imud 37-10 103 


3 


2 


2 


50098 Tijuana 


5ft f l:08%fast 5 


111 


5 


1 


2 


60025 Tijuana 


3-4 l:177f,good 6 


112 


5 


2 


2 


>9670 Tiiuana 


64 f l:09^fant 12 


110 


1 


t 


2 


'*9528 Tijuana 


6-8 1 :09 s Khvy L« 


107 


• 


« 


& 


JUR LEADER, 

(Trainer. H 


b. g. 13 
Walters. Owner, 


109 

H. Welters) 




61066 Tijuana 


3-4 1:15 fast 


36 


110 


3 


3 


61042 Tijuana 


5i f l:07%fast 


15 f 


110 


2 


6 


60987 Tijuana 


2-4 l:14%fast 


Ilf 


110 


6 


5 


'*0718 Tijuana 


6ft f 1 :09 fast 130f 107 


LO 


9 


9 


60689 Tijuana 


5ft f 1:09 fast 366 


110 


6 


7 


8 


30601 Tijuana 


3-4 l:16%good 40 


115 


4 


8 


9 


80327 Tijuana 


5ft f l:09%fast 33 


113 


2 


5 


6 


79881 Tijuana 


54 f 1:11 slop 11-5 112 


1 


5 


8 


>9833 Tijuana 


5-8 l:02%fast 291 


110 


7 


5 


6 


>9773 Tijuana 


6ft f 1:09 fast 9f 


113 


2 


9 


8 


?9491 Tijuana 


54 f 1 :13%slop 181 


112 


7 


6 


6 


*9337 Tijuana 


54 f l:13Vfebvy 33f 


US 


3 


• 


6 


*9167 Tijuane 


54 f l:ll%slop 24 


110 


1 


9 


9 


LOTTA SPEED, b. f, 4 

Trainer. H. Farrell. Ovroer, 


109 

JE£. 


Farrell). 




61059 Tijuana 


1 1-16 l:48%fast 


3:t 


108 


5 


7 


61033 Tijuana 


3-4 l:11%slow 


IS 


lor, 


6 


4 


60945 Tijuana 


1 1:44 good 


13-5 


101 


2 


1 


60886 Tijuana 


3-4 l:15%good 


199 


106 


7 


9 


60780 Tijuana 


5ft f 1:09% fast 5 


V* 


6 


3 


4 


30673 Tijuana 


1-4 1 : 15% fast 9 


109 


4 


4 


4 


MU€€ Tijuana 


1 1 :43%.fast 25 


103 


7 8 


7 


7 


.9835 Tijuana 


1 1:45 fast 8f 


104 


5 8 


4 


4 


19794 Tijuana lm70y l:19%fa«t 37 


103 


2 3 


3 


10 



▼ARY FULLER, blk. m, 8 112 

(Trainer, R. Lowe. Owner, A. Lund). 

60825 Tijuana 1 1-X 2:02 slop 16-5 113 3 3 

60756 Tijuana 118 1:57 fast 7 110 7 4 

60704 Tijuana 1 1-16 l:49%fast 5 112 4 6 

60619 Tijuana lm70y l:48%fast 26f 110 3 5 

60385 Tijuana 1 1-8 1:57% fast 9 107 4 5 

10331 Tijuana 1 1-16 l:49~;fast 23 110 1 5 

*fIC!K KLEIN, ch. g, 8 112 



By Runaymede— Dorothy 8., by Dr. Leggo. 

4=4 3 3 ft W Organ 9 Th’yScven, Ask Jessie, U. Rudder 
2=1 2> J H'taincr 10 Rosa Atkin, Careen, C. th«* Way 
If ink j H’taincr 11 Black Top, LBourlxui, c.Jane 
4* 2" J Hun’mer 9 CicelyKay, Rosa Atkin, Chnrmsnt 
6»* 6' 4 R Carter 9 J. Gorman, Black Top, Tom Caro 
I'ft 1* J H’tamer 12 L’yBourbon, Canvnsh’k, M’soula 
2*ft 2* J H’tamer 9 Pueblo. Clmir Master, Velvet 
2=4 2* H Saladin 12 W. Whitaker, M. Dixon, V Rita 
2ft 4*4 W C.argan 12 A1 Porter, Vie, Laura Cochran 
2»ft 2“ W Garg&n 12 Galway, Ethel, Montona 
44 4 l J H’tamer 10 Lnvaga, Infield, Cigale 
By Bryn Mawr — Rosss, by Rousseau. 

41 5 5 J Noonan 9 L. Cochran, Billy Joe. A1 Wick 
7= 8 7 2 C Studer 11 H. Rudder. Bittern. Nick Klein 
5ft 5 7 J Noonan 10 CoverUp. f.Und’wood, Col. Snider 
10 4 10» J Noonan 11 Cl. theWay, J’yFly, W. Whitaker 
8 1 6=5 J Noonan 12 Charm’t, VcraRita, CieartbeWay 
9 4 6=4 P MartinezlO Diviand, Sadie D.. A r gen to 
6>» 6*J D Hum 10 Fond Hope, CleurLake, Circulate 
9' 9*| B Me E wen 11 Chow, Candegrey, Rosellis 

5* 4* P Hum 12 Pueblo, Goldie Rose, Vera Kite 

94 8* D Hum 10 Careen, Thirty Seven, Qulnam 

7 7 1 * R Duggan 7 Gadling, Enrlyrnorn, Plow Steel 

V 8*| D Hum 9 Mab.Rule, Rafferty, GoldleRoa# 

8* 7*f H Saladin 11 SeaBeucb. Hap. Valley, Charm ’nt 
By Ton Tromp— Lottn Greed, by Hemmon. 

7ft .S' 9 J Hun’mer S Zetetic, Montona. Dainty Lady 
4' 6*1 M Fator 7 July Fly. Charmant, Lobelia 
l’ft 1** T Wilson 9 CastloCrown, Restful, L. Orphan 

11* 11 «* C Studer 12 W. Whitaker. J.G’man, M.D’bar 

lk lift C Studer 10 J.D.Sugg, Bet. Stuart, Prophecy 

3* 34 E Fator s P.toPoint, S. Hawkins. Ostent'us 

74 7*4 J H’tamet 9 BigSmoke, Cl. the Way. Lavag a 

6k j IP tamer 9 WiseJudge, View, OldHomeat’d 
10* ll 11 C Studer 11 Znmloch. Mrs. Pat, Petlar 
By Marchmont II. — Marie Hyde, by Handcuff. 

2 2ft 5 4 C 



• Trainer. R. Daggett. Owner, 0. J, Gamble). 



Th’pson 6 Mist. Polly, M’nikinll.. PI. Steel 
Hun’mer 8 Rhymer, Gor.Roberta, W. Haven 
Taylor 8 Zetetic, Salgeorge. Alisa Km ter 
Fator 10 M’rono, Gor.Rob’ts, T.B’k’ridge 
Willi’ms 8 Yermak. Alike Daly, Zamloch 
6J 7*4 J Majestic 10 P.Blos'm, Bour.Grecn. Fan. Nail 
By Abe Frank — Negligee, by Marta Santa. 



7 74 E 

4* 4*ft M 

8 8’* G 



61064 Tijuana 


3-4 l:15%fast 


21-10 


115 


1 


1 


I*J 


1* T 


Rae 


10 


Lidylone. G. Enough. Ostcn’tlous 


61 (M2 Tijuana 


51 f 1:07%. fast 


29 


115 


1 


4 


4k 


::*i T 


Rae 


ll 


II. Rudder, Bittern. G’dEnotigh 


61018 Tijuana 


l l:43Vr,fast 


as 


112 


5 


5 


4ft 


3* T 


Rae 


8 


Hot Foot. Kit. Cheatham, Kimono 


60987 Tijuana 


3-4 l:14%.fast 


nr 


115 


2 


4 


4= 


4 6 ft T 


Rae 


10 


f’over I’p. J.Uuderw’d, Col. Snider 


60946 Tijuana 


3-1 l:lS%good 


Mi 


114 


2 


7 


8* 


8 7 ft T 


Rae 


9 


CloverJunia, C.tlieWay, Careen 


60822 Tijuana 


5ft f 1:11 slop 17 


113 


3 


5 


8 


8 1 


9’ 4 T 


Rae 


10 


Careen. Circulate, Alaiali 


60805 Tijuana 


1 1:44 >4 fast 6 


107 


2 4 


6 


7 


7’4 


7* T 


Wilson 


10 Alissnuln, PlowSteel, NoWonder 


60723 Tijuana 


1 1:44 fast 342 


107 


6 2 


6 


6 


6k 


4’ 4 H 


Long 


9 


Jus. Gorman. NoWonder, Kimono 


50689 Tijuana 


5ft f 1:09 fast 23 


115 


2 


2 


5 


6 7 


8*3 T 


Rae 


12 


Charm’t, Vera Rita, CleartheWay 


40572 Tijuana 


1 1 :454&slow 16 


115 


2 1 


2 


2 


3* 


3* E 


Don’hue 


1 8 


Y'kLissIc. BlackTop. RobertLee 


40545 Tijuana 


6ft f 1 :12%slow 44 


US 


3 


3 


2 


1ft 


1*4 T 


Rae 


11 


Suiiauh. Blue Van. Miasoulg 


KTJRIEL’S PET, 


, br. m, 9 


108 








By Marta Santa — Little Fraud, by Deceiver. 



(Trainer, W. A. Wright. Owner, W. A. Wright). 



P»6 

106 

3 

1 

2 

9 

2 



s 8*4 H B B’wer M K. Rankin, Reydo, H. Rurgoyne 
lk 2 n J H’tamcr 11 Fan. Nail, Salgeorge, D’tyl^idy 
2} 3* M Fator 6 B’neville, B’kh’nll., L.L’limund 
]k in c Gross 7 P’t toPoint, Dr. Samuel, Cobrita 
l 1 l*ft C Gross 10 Wh. Haven. MikeDaly, Argent*. 
9 9=* C Gross 9 Poacher, Czardom, NellieHarper 

6* 5*ft G Willl’ms 8 Lola, Tom Brooks, Salgeorge 
8*ft H Jones 9 Deckhand. Rh’t Stop, Nnshotak 
By Fitz Herbert or Gretry — Manzanita, by Meddler 

6 4*ft W D Aliller 6 A. King, T. Craven. Little Beach 
T 1 7“» W Miller ft B/lWilf, H.O.Heel*, N .Harper 
2 2 2* W’ D Miller 8 AliuuB.. I. W. Harper, Dr. Samuel 
14 2* W D Miller 6 Mist. Polly. P’wSteel, Shenand’h 
6ft 6*J H B B’wer 7 H. Rurgoyne, Phedoden, Y.I^assie 
1* 1* J H’tamer 7 Petlar. Mistress Poily, Sippara 
3 l 3 5 W D Miller 8 Ch. Barkley, Y’kfjassie, I.ewisB. 
4ft 3 4 | W D Miller 8 Dr. Samuel, G’rgcC.Jr., F.ofSteel 



6th RACE 

BOONEVILLE. br. 
(Trainer, J. A. 



[ 1-16 
I DIG 

6. & 

Parson. 



M ilCM. 
— 1 :45- 



5-year-ol(h 
•3 HO.) 



and upward. i la inline 



4 .1 11 ne 2 1. 



112 

Owner, J. A. Parson). 



60917 Tijuana 1 3-4 5:<)2'>r,grtod » 104 

4.0868 Tijuana 1 1-8 l:57%slow 27-10 110 
60824 Tijuana 1 1-2 2:46 slop 11-5 102 6 4 3 
60784 Tijuana lm70yl:48 fast 17-10 112 6 7 7 
60690 Tijuana 1 3-8 2:18*ifast 12-5 2 5 6 

€0653 Tijuana lm70y l:47%.fast 5 112 1 6 6 

•0446 Tijuana 1 1-8 l:59%alop 16-6 108 2 4 3 
YERMAK, oh. g, • 112 

(Trainer, W. Walker. Owner, W. Walker) 
61031 Tijuana 1 1:42 slow 

60999 Tijuana 1 1-8 1 :56V 5 fast 
60973 Tijuana Hn70y l:45%fast 
60783 Tijuana lm70v l:47%fast 4 112 4 4 

60690 Tijuana 1 3-8 2:18%fast 14 103 3 1 

•0653 Tijuana lm70y l:47%fast 17-10 112 7 6 
•0606 Tijuana 1 1-8 l:56^good 4 104 3 1 

•0446 Tijuana 1 1-8 1 :59%slop 4 108 4 3 

€0385 Tijuana 1 1-8 l:57%fast 3 112 3 4 

•0303 Tijuana 1 1-16 l:49%faet I 117 4 t 



9-5 



112 
112 
22 113 



6*ft T Wilson 
1=4 M Fator 



7 B.Green, Fan. Nail, WhiteHaven 
7 Weinland, Earlymorn, Yermak 



2* 2“* G Williams 6 Kenw’d, B’bonGr’n, L.L’hmund 

By Ormondale— Lady Alicia, by Sir Dixon. 

4ft 3 4 H B B’wer S K.Har’gan. CU>. Junia. M.Kruter 

2 3 2 n P Caron 7 Pinecrest, PlowSteel. MissKruter 

8 8’* E Don’hue 8 Head 4)ver Heels. Vic, Bill Head 

3=4 3f H B B’wer 7 Gadling. E. Harrigan. M.Kruter 

2k 6 7 ft H B Twr 7 B.Green. Fan Nail, WhiteHaven 

6* 4 4 H B B’wer 7 B’neville, Weinland, F.arlymorn 

l 1 3’J H B H’w»*r 5 F.Nall, B’onGreen, W. 1 1. Pearce 

€’• 6 14 H B B’wer 6 Kenward, B’neville. B’bonGreen 

14 1® H B B’wer 8 M Daly, t^ommander, Zamloch 

2* 2® C Th’pson 7 Mis* Kruter, Dr. Samuel, Petlar 



61027 Tijuana 
60985 Tijuana 
64194 1 Tijuana 
60883 Tijuana 
30615 Tijuana 
30580 Tijuana 
40251 Tijuana 
39104 Tijuana 
39016 Tijuana 
(SPHAM, ob. m, 
(Trainer, H. 
61011 Tijuana 



3-1 l:16%slow 10 113 
3-4 l:14%fast 42f 103 2 
5ft f l:08%good 40 14V) 1 
5>8 1:02%good 25 f 111 3 

54 f 1:09%, fast 8 112 6 4 

6ft f l:09%fjmt 8 109 1 6 

5-K l:«%good 76f tl« 2 9 

54 f 1 :«9%fast 53 114 4 10 

5-8 1 :02%fast 47 109 5 4 

5 103 

A. Lott. Owner, H. A. Lott). 
5ft f l:0Mfcfast €1 M3 5 



€1016 Tijuana 1 1:44% foot 


:’.6f 


102 


9 


8 


9 


9 


G0G72 Tijuana 3-4 1 :15%fast 


9-10 106 


3 




4 


3 


60498 Tijuana 1 l:49%mud 


27 


107 


5 


3 


2 


2 


60443 Tijuana 1 l:47 4 *slop 


3 


102 


3 


2 


2 


2 


SO380 Tijuana 5ft f l:09%fast 


43 


IM 


9 




6 


4 


60250 Tijuana 5-8 1:04 good 35 


108 


7 




6 


6 


1 0ANDEGREY b. m, 5 




108 










^ Trainer, C. B. Irwin. Owner, 


C. 


B. 


Irwin). 


60835 Tijuana 5ft f l:10%mud 


17 


107 


3 


4 


6(>821 Tijuana 5ft f 1 :10i/-.sloi> 


6 


106 


9 




S 


9 


6*171 9 Tijuana 5ft f l:OSVr.fast 


6 


1«*6 


8 




7 


6 


60379 Tijuana 5ft f 1:09 fast 


12 


ln9 


4 




3 


5 


601W? Tijuana 5ft f l:ll%mud 


18 


109 


5 




4 


4 


60099 Tijuana 5ft f 1:09 fast 


9 


111 


5 




4 


5 


r d»949 Tijuane 5-f l:04^hvy 


5 


106 


3 




8 


8 


LIMERICK, ch. g, 8 




112 










(Trainer. T. Polk. Owner, 


T. 


Polk). 








61016 Tijuana 5-8 1:01 fast 


25 


112 


9 


8 


60969 Tijuana 5-8 l:01%fast 


36 


110 


5 


4 


60959 Tijuana 5ft f 1 :98 fa 


st 


44 


109 


8 


6 


60930 Tijuana 5-8 l:03%hvy 


14 


110 


8 


8 


60761 Tijuana 6-8 l:02V^fast 


19f 


109 


5 




9 


9 


6'/649 Tijuana 5-8 l:02%fast 


3ft 


112 


2 




5 


5 


59650 Tijuana 6-8 1:02 fast 


8 


112 


8 




« 


6 


59588 Tijuana 5-8 l:03%good 8 


112 


5 




3 


3 


>9086 Tijuana 54 f 1:09 fast 


22 


111 


6 




4 


6 


RED MAN. ah |, 1 




117 











3‘ 3* P Martinezll Dienero. Zmlisic. Castle Crown 
6= 6 10 P Utirn 8 I. W. Harper, K.Ch’ham, Stiletto 
5* 4*ft P Hurn S Dunc’gGirl SirJ.Vergne, L. Small 
8 1 ft* 1* A!<«rt inczltt M.ic.Tolmson. G. Enough, Vodka 
ftft 1.1 ” R Carter 12 Ternctte, Missoula, Af*plr Jack 
7ft 7 6 ft R r ’arter 12 Billy Joe, Apple Jack, Isnhnrn 
9 9’* F MHoy 9 Gar. City. RlllyJoe, ’HUrt vS.-ren 

9* 8* G Arch’b’tlO M Tilghman, GoI.Rosc, M l)’ Ur 

7* 6'ft P Martinez 8 CimrLake. H.Smarr. llap. Valley 

By Rapid Water — Barb aria, by Canopua of Glen- 
heiro. 

G 3=2 W D Miller 11 D’bleVan, (..T’nible, J.Cmicrw’d 

'Xi 10’= W D Miller 10 Missoula. PlowSteel, XoWondcr 

3’ 3=ft J H’tamer 9 .l.L’nU.w’d, M’tgom’yJr., H’ynut 
3 l 6*3 H B B’w’er 8 PPtagenet, Canvasb’k, Mistake 
3* 3’ 7 W D Miller 6 Capt. Evans, Fondllope. Montona 
44 3=ft W I) Miller 12 RiilyJoe, AppleJack, Af.Jobnson 
6* 5‘J P Caron 9 AIcMurpliy, Dorothy, Tillotson 
By De Grey — Candy, by Yankee. 

5’ 5’° D Hurn 7 Plantagenet. Fond Hope, Chow 
9= ft 12 D Hurn 11 Teruette, Czardom. Buisy 
3 l 3=ft D Hum ll SadieD., W.C. Dooly, CicelyKay 
5ft 5 7 ft D Hurn 12 T’bian, Circulate, I .aura Cochran 
8* r»*ft T Rae 8 MissDunbar, Vic, IIonestG«*orge 

6ft 7* P Martinez 12 RyRight, Bos.Mackll., Missoula 
9ft 8’* B Parke 10 Jack I^dl. I’uchlo, Crispie 
By Meeliok — Predilecta, by Firat Chip. 



7 ‘ft 6 5 J J Thomas 
4* 3=4 J Thomas 
6k 6=.’. H Moltors 
8 6’= H Moitcrs 



9 Th’ty Seven. Ask .Jessie. Cooinha. 

8 T’ySoveu. Fondllope, AlcMurphy 

9 View, I. W. Harper. July Fly 
Jtitbberll., C. the Way, HarryD. 



(Trianer, A. White. Owner, R. White). 













609K8 Tijuana 


lm70v 1 fast 


99 


117 1 


5 


5 ft 


6* E 












60916 Tijuana 


3-4 1 :15%good 


6 


112 6 


8 


7ft 


7 4 ft C 




By Buokhorn — Outpur®*, by Meddler 


60802 Tijuana 


3-4 l:15%fast 


7 


114 


S 


7 


6 


* 


5 4 J C 












60718 Tijuana 


6ft f 1 :«)9 fast 


74 


115 


4 


4 


6 


6’ 


6*1 C 


G 


«’ 7 I* 


Hurn 


6 


Rouen. Bourbon Green, Rhymer 


60701 Tijuana 


54 f 1 :08%f ast 


84 


114 


7 


9 


9 


9* 


9*ft E 


6i 


6*4 P 


Hurn 


7 


Ch’leyBoy, FannieNail. Rhymer 


60617 Tijuana 


3-4 1 :15%fast 


11 


114 


2 3 


5 


6 1 


6»4 E 


p 


l 4 P 


Hurn 


• 


B’khornll., Has. Boy, L.L’hmund 


W>468 Tijuana 


3-4 1:18 slop 


11 


114 


1 


3 


3 


4‘ 


3* C 


4’ 


3* J P 


Hum 


7 


Zamloch, Earlymorn, Col. Matt 


*0382 Tijuana 


1-4 1 :154fcfast 


30 


LU 


« 


€ 


€ 


6k 


*■ C 



8=4 7*4 H Molters 10 Fond Hope, Tillotson, Pueblo 

Ik 3 4 H Moitcrs 8 Clear Lake, Lobelia. Stiletto 

4% 4*4 H Mo Iter® 9 Rub’rll., B.Maekll., NoWon<i«r 

2k in h Molters 8 StanleyH., Candegray, JackLedl 

84 10** H Molters 11 View. El Sabio, Buay Bird 

By Abe Frank — Alma Gardia, by Ranooca*. 



Taylor 8 S.J.Vergne. Montona, Tom Brook 8 
Studer 9 CloverJunia, C. theWay. Careen 
Th’psonll W.Wb’aker, E.H’gan, C. Master 
Gross 11 Cl. theWay, J’yFly. W Whitaker 
Taylor 11 Ringleader, View. Gadling 
Taylor 9 Fr’kWilson, NoWonder, Gadling 
Gross 10 Happy Valley, Lavapa, Pueblo 
Groea 9 Q.ofTrurap®. Pt. toPoint, F.Hope 



8th RACE 



1 -2 FiirloiigK, 

| Dili 1:11 1 



3-vear-ohls anil ii|»%viar«l. 

r* — ;t — 1 10. ) 



C laiming. 4 June 28, 



ROSA ATKIN, br f, 4 
(Trainer. H. Walter®. 



Owner, 



109 

H. 



Walter®) 



By Jack Atkin — Montrosa, by Plaudit. 



61055 Tijuana 


5 A f 1:08 fast 


21-5 


1*« 


4 


2 


•)2 1 


1 « c 


Studer 


60968 Tijuana 


5-8 l:0Uifast 


12 


107 


3 


1 


1*4 l 1 C 


Studer 


60906 Tijuana 


oft f l:08 4 5 fast 


102 


1<J5 


2 


2 


’2’4 


1 ‘ c 


Studer 


mislM Tijuana 


6ft f r.lOtarinp 6 


106 


1 


2 


2 


91 


54 c 


Studer 


60757 Tijuana 


5-8 l:02%fast 9 


1«H 


9 


9 


9 


84 


8 7 4 P 


Hurn 


GOT 17 Tijuana 


5-8 l:05%slow 7 


111 


5 


1 


1 


2 ® 


3 1 P 


Mart ine: 


6(K:90 Tijuana 


54 f 1:11 mud 30 


1<*8 


4 


6 


7 


7 


7** D 


Hum 


M)447 Tiluana 


6-8 1 :03%slop 1C 


97 


6 


5 


6 


6* 


5 7 « C Studer 


•0249 Tijuaua 


5-8 l:03%good 5 


10i 


7 


1 


I 


*4 44 P 


Hum 



8 Th. Seven, Mayflower. C.tlieWay 

10 Coombs. Careen, Clear the Way 

11 Prophecy. MissSedalia. VcraRita 
It Ternette, Czardom, Balsy 

9 D’y Fash ion. L. Pointer. H. George 
: 9 Cicely Kay, Coombs, CliarmMiit 

7 J. Gorman, CoverUp. C’r theWay 
7 Klnglike. Haz. Dale, Mad. Byng 
9 Ella Waldo, VcraRita, CicelyKay 



~£G RM— 




THIRTT SEVEN, b. g. • 112 By Aha Frank— Ktamesh* II., by Oll/rowi. 

(Trainer, G. W. Crippen. Owner, Beebe & Frazer). 

Tijuana 55 f 1:08 fast 1 Hi* 3 1 1" .2" H Lons 8 R. Atkin. Mayflower, C.tbeWay 

C1016 Tijuana 5-8 1:01 fast 19-10 112 111’ l 2 * H Long 9 Ask Jessie, Coombs, Har. Rudder 

60969 Tijuana 5-8 l:01%fast 7-10 1(>7 2 1 13 1"“ T Wilson 8 F.Hope. Limerick, McMurphy 

60787 Tijuana 65 f l:08V;.fa»t 39-10 107 7 6 5 4- 4'J M Fator 8 McLane, Rubber 1 1., Col. Murphy 

60679 Tijuana 6i f l:08%fast 5 lo7 2 4 2 21 H B B’werlO Black Top, Review, H.Burgoyhe 

C0C07 Tijuana 65 f 1:08 good 19 l«o 1 6 5 4- 4* H B B’werlS D.deGuise, H.Bur’ne. Rubber II. 

£0328 Tijuana 6* f 1 :09«£fast 9-10 168 4 4 8 l h 23 G Willi’ms 8 JulyFly, HotFoot, Wal.Wliitakei 

•0251 Tijuana 6-8 l:C3 ;! 6 goodl3-10 107 6 6 4 3 1 3 2 $ C Studer 9 GardenCity, Billy Joe, Lady lone 

MADAM BTNG, b. zn, 6 110 By Jack Atkin— Dentifrice, by St. Andrew. 

(Trainer, F. W. Ritseh. Owner, J. W. Tate). 

60956 Tijuana .>s l:«2%good 29-10 HO 3 5 3J 2' P Hurn 8 Robt.L.Owen, Perch Pueblo 

60869 Tijuana 5?. f l:09%slow 12-5 110 1 1 l 1 1'5 P Hurn 7 D.deGuise, M’flower, C. Master 

6078C Tijuana 51 f l:07«Afast 7 1H» 2 2 1 1*» 4 3 i H B B’wer 8 R.L.Owen, D.deG’se, H.B’goyne 

6oC93 Tijuana 55 f l:0$4fcfast 9 115 7 6 5 65 4 2 J E Taylor 11 liazelDale, Trum.Call, Rubherll. 

60651 Tijuana 3-4 1:16 slow 9 112 6 3 1 1»> 4 l H B B’wer 0 Orcb.King, Billilead, Bee’sWing 

tW447 Tijuana 6-8 1 :03%slop 7 110 3 3 3 3ft 3“ T Wilson 7 King like, Hazel Dale, Divland 

&.3;.9 Tijuana 5-8 1:02 fast 33-10 110 5 2 1 15 l l J H’tamer 9 M’flower, IMowSteel, R.L.Owen 

JOSIE GORMAN, ch. f. 4 114 By Judge Wright— Lady McGee, by McGee. 

(Trainer, W. E. Woods. Owner. Horse Lake Stable). 

60978 Tijuana lm70y 1 :46>.fast 13 104 3 4 6- 7 s *! T Wilson 8 HeadOverFTeels. Vic, Bill Head 

60950 Tijuana 5-8 l:G2%guod 2S H»9 8 7 7 2 i V C Studer 8 R.L.Owen. Madam Byng. Perch 

60886 Tijuana 3-4 l:15%good 5 110 2 3 2«> 2"* .1 Hun’merl2 W. Whitaker, M.D’bar, M’flower 

60723 Tijuana 11:44 fast 21-10 106 2 1 2 2 2 l 1 1 i J H’tamer 9 No Wonder, Kimono, NickKlein 

•0693 Tijuana 61 f l:0S%fast 1<> 105 10 7 C 7 1 C 9 i{ J Hun’merll HazelDale, Trum.Call, Rubherll. 

60500 Tijuana 51 f 1:11 mud 11-10 106 3 1 1 l 2 ft l 4 J IF tamer 7 Coverllp, Clear theWay, Velvet 

6MC7 Tijuana 51 f l:101£slop 5 104 5 1 1 1-5 l 4 J Hun’mer 9 Black Top, Tom Caro, Infield 

•0223 Tijuana 61 f l:13 J /fehvy 6 lo6 7 7 8 8« 8 11 J H’tamc-r 9 Mike Dixon, Fond Hope, Crisple 

PERCH, b. m, 7 115 By Ivan the Terrible— Skeptical, by Himyar. 

(Trainer, R. M. Hollenbeck. Owner, R. M. Hollenbeck). 

61047 Tijuana 5-S l:01%fast 21 115 ."» 4 4- 4 3 J H’tamer fi Cl’rLnke, T’mbeola, Ringleader 

60950 Tijuana 5-8 1:<£« good 11 115 4 G 45 3‘ J Metcalf S Robt.L.Owen, Mad.Byug, Pueblo 

00017 Tijuana 55 f 1:08 good 7 113 C 2 4 51 8* 1 C Th’pson 12 D.deGuise, H.Bur’ne, Rubber II. 

€0579 Tijuana 55 f 1:09 slow 6 109 1 2 3 C : J 7*2 C Studer S Shifty, IkeMills, DaucingGirl 

60502 Tijuana 55 f l:10%mud 12 110 4 2 2 l 1 2^ II Long 8 .lack Lodi, Harry D. f Plow Steel 

€0447 Tijuana 6-8 l:03%slop 4 115 7 7 7 7 € 11 J Hun’mer 7 Kinglike, Ilaz. Dale, Mad. Byng 

5988$ Tijuana 1 1-S 1:57 fast 12 113 3 1 1 1 4ft (P* T Murray 6 Short Stop, Nasliotab, Yermak 

59736 Tijuana 3-4 l:l4%fast 8 110 8 7 7 8® 8«| C Studer 9 K. Rankin, John Jr., M. Man Is by 

69674 Tijuana 1 1:42 fast 4 110 6 1 1 1 1*1 1*1 Q Wlli’ma 7 MabelRule, N el. Harper, Uranium 

RINGLEADER, eh. g, 6 117 By Han igan— Beatrice Soule, by Pfeep o’Day. 

(Trainer, W. Gargan. Owner, W. Cargan). 

61047 Tijuana »-8 l:01%fast 42 117 ♦> 6 55 2* T Rae 0 Clear Lake, Toombeola. Perch 

<; £03 Tijuana 1 l:44%fast 22 112 5 3 3 4 C*5 6'*5 P Hum 10 Missoula, IMowSteel, NoWomler 

60761 Tijuana 5-8 1:02% fast 16-5 112 6 4 4 35 4 :: ? J Hun’merlO Fond Hope, Tillotson, Pueblo 

€0701 Tijuana 55 f l:08%fast 45 112 4 2 2 23 1“ P Hum 11 View, Gadling, Little Pointer 

60693 Tijuana 55 f 1 :08G.fast 39f 111 6 6 9 8 5 i S a E Don huell HazelDale, ’iVum.Call, Rubherll. 

€0574 M’ijuana 6ft f l:09%slow 14 112 4 3 2 3* 2 2 J J H’tamer 8 R.L.Owen, E.Harrigan, NoW’der 

60469 Tijuana 3-4 l:17 4 /fcslop 6 113 1 2 2 3'ft 3* J Hun’mer 7 Mauncheu, PUtntageuet, Lola 

TUTT, cb, g, 4 111 By Harrig&n — Beatrice Soule, by Peep o’Day. 

(Trainer, H. C. Smith. Owner, Smith & Williams). 

60548 Tijuana 5-8 l:05%slow 29-10 113 7 8 s 9 9 - R Dority 9 Lone Pine, G. Trimble. Galway 

6' 155 Tijuana 1 I S 2:0o'^:;slop 22f 112 C 5 S S 8 S 33 T Rae 8 W.H. Pearce, Yerniak, Booneville 

€•>102 Tijuana 3-4 l:13%fast 823 90 6 8 8 8 8 1 ® P Hum 8 Sis. Susie, Bobby Allen, Coffield 

53749 Tijuana 1 1-8 l:5R%fast 132 101 6 1 2 3 4} 7 1 * P Hurn 7 Veteran, Piedra, Gath 

59054 Tijuana 1 1-16 l:49%fast 17 112 5 3 3 5 6 6 1 ® C Gross « Caval’d’rll., G.R’berts, Poacher 

59571 Tijuana 1 1-16 l:51%slow 35 116 111 1 2 1 2 2 ft P Hum 6 Yerniak. Salgeorge, Buckhornll. 

69471 Tijuana 55 f 1:13 hvy 46 111 7 7 6 5ft 6 # ft P Hurn 8 Don Dodge, PluuiBlos’ni, Pueblo 

£93:15 Tijuana 3-4 1:19 hvj 23 103 6 6 6 6 6* E Noble 6 R. Stride. SauiReh. lloraceLercb 

MeLANE, b. g, 6 117 By Duval— Etta Ray, by Russell. 

(Trainer, R. Emrie. Owner, R. Emrie). 

61603 Tijuana 55 f l:07%fast S 110 S 7 7 2 7~Z C Studer 8 M.Maulshy, nazelDale. Tennilee 

€(•787 Tijuana 55 f l:08%fast 19-10 112 4 4 3 2* H* .1 H’tamer 8 Rub’rll., Col.M’phy, Th’tySe\eo 

0*693 Tijuana 55 f l:0$«tfast 7 112 5 8 8 6’ 5 ’2 II it B’werll HazelDale, Trmu.Call, Rubber II. 

€<•551 Tijuana 3-4 1:10 slow 27-10 116 2 1 2 5 2 6** .1 H’tamer 6 Orch.King, Billilead, Bee’sWinjt 

00474 Tijuana 2-4 l:17$sslop 9 109 6 3 2 2* 3 2 2 J Hun’mer 8 Lit. Itomper, Daintv Ladv.D.Jos* 

W0532 Tijuana 5ft f l:08%fast 17-10 110 1 3 2 2** 1“ J H’tamer 10 l ittle Beach, Tabloid, Bill Head 

602o6 Tijuana 5-S l:0ti%hvy 22-5 111 5 5 4 3' 3'J J H'tamer 7 HarryD., Mayflower, Pl’tagenet 

tutor* ’J’ijuuna 5-8 l:01%fast 10 109 7 7 6 41 4 4 1 P Hurn 10 Shifty, HazelDale, Ameri’nMaid 

4* If FEN OF TRUMPS, blk. f, 4 - 1C9 By Von Tromp— Ellen Atkin, by Bingston. 

(Trainer. H. Farrell. Owner, H. Farrell). 

6 100n Tijuana 55 f l:07%fast 25 107 C 5 5> P Hum 8 M.Maulshy, HazelDale. Tennilee 

60890 M’ijuana 3-4 l:14%gcod 91 103 3 5 91 10 » 3 H B B’werlO K. Rankin, MayMaulsby, M’rustv 

♦.'.876 Tijuana 3-4 l:lC%s!op 4 108 1 2 2 2‘ 4 15 C Studer 7 .TohnJr., H.O. Heels, DaintyLidy 

IW700 Tijuana 3-4 l:14%fast 21 102 4 4 4 21 C Studer 7 Dane. Girl, Kir.’sCub, H.O. Heels 

6N.77 M’ijuana 1 l:4S%fast 23-10 105 4 2 3 2 2J 4*i J H’tamer 8 Char.Boy. K. Rankin, NoWomler 

€(>607 Tijuana 51 f 1:08 good 33 112 3 3 3 6 l 7'" E Taylor 12 D.deGuise, lI.Bur’ne, Rubber II. 

€0382 M’ljuana 3-4 1:1 5% fast 12-5 105 3 1 1 1* 1* T Wilson 9 Pt.toPoint, ItedMan, Fondllope 

Tiilinne 5-8 1:02 fast 11 105 8 8 8 U S* F. Nobl« 9 Rubherll.. R.L.Owen, Manncber 

FLORENCE DEEN, b. f, 3 97 By Discontent— Garvanzo, by Otis. 

(Trainer. C. W. Officer. Owner, Trowbridge & Officer). 

60929 Tijuana 7*5 f 1 :09-. hvy 6 103 4 4 4-5 (P .T Majestic 6 HnmiltcnA., MissM’lick, L.Less 

60H63 Tijuana 5-S 1 :02%slow 23-10f 99 1 1 l 4 l fi J Majeseic 12 Cook maid, Tom Owens, Contrioi 

€0717 Tijuana 5-S l:03%fast 103 112 8 9 8 8* 6 2 J R Carter 12 B’fulDream, C’dorosa, Chip’dal? 

NEG, blk; g, 7 104 By Orim&r— Lulu M., by Masetto. 



(Trainer, J. A. Parson. Owner, J. A. Parson). 



66929 Tijuana 


55 r 1 :0fp-hvy 


1S-5 


10S 


5 


5 


5=5 4«J 


P 


Hum 


6 


HamiltonA., Mis.sM’liek, L.Less 


60890 Tijuana 


3-4 1 :14 4 sgood 


5 


105 


6 


8 


8’ 7 4 


J 


Hun’merlO 


K. Rankin, M.Maulshy, Trusty 


603*.'7 Tijuana 


5-S 1 :03%slop 


4 


104 


1 


2 


2 


2*J 2“ 


T 


Wilson 


7 


Cl’rLake, D.deGuise, DulyEash’n 


60760 Tijuana 


3-1 l:14%fast 


9 


109 


3 


9 


2 


S a S«i 


C 


Gross 


7 


Q.ofT’mps, Dan. Girl, Kir.’sUub 


(HHJ93 Tijuana 


65 f l:0i;%fast 


5 


UL 


9 


10 


10 


10» 97 


C 


Gross 


11 


HazelDale, Trum.Call, Itubberll. 


60651 Tijuana 


5-8 l:01%fast 


70 


il-i 


5 


5 


6 


5 2 (»• 


c 


Gross 


7 


Sis.Susie. M.Maulsby, Phr.Ward 


CLAUDE WEAVER, ch. g, 9 




104 








By St. 


Bwitheus — Katy Norwood, by Grayson. 


(Twiner, F. Samples. Owner, J. 


0. 


McDaniel). 










6104 7 Tijuana 


5-8 l.-OF&fi 


(St 


27 


104 


2 


7> 


6 6 7 i 


M 


Fator 


0 


Cl’rLakc. T’mbeola. Ringleader 


Tijuana 


55 f 1 :08%fast 


13 


108 


4 


3 


6 


9 2 4 9“ 


E 


DvinahuelO 


P.laekTop, TbirtySeven, Review 


€03311 Tijuana 


55 f 1 :G‘5 : £fafit 


43 


105 


7 


7 


8 


92 tps 


P 


Hurn 


10 


McLune, Little Reach, Tabloid 


C0P>5 Tijuana 


5-8 l:0!%fast 


25 


111 


2 


4 


8 


10 10 >« 


P 


Caron 


10 


Shifty, HazelDale, Araeri’nMaid 


5yfc58 Tijuana 


41 f 65 J /-, fast 


48 


100 


6 . 


5 


5 


7 7*1 P 


Hum 


7 


HamiltonA., JoeBlsir, Pb.Ward 



Present and f uture Pace Meetings 

TIJUANA JOCKEY CLUB, Tijuana, Mexico: 

Beginning Novenilwr 24, 1921, and continuing for 125 or more days. Miituela, 
JACKSONVILLE DRIVING CLUB, Jacksonville, Fla.: 

April 1 to April 8 (7 days). Oral. 

SOUTHERN MARYLAND AGRICULTURAL ASSOCIATION, Bowie, Md.: 

April 1 to April 14 (12 days). Mutuels. 

HARFORD AGRICULTURAL AND BREEDERS’ ASSOCIATION, Havre de Crare, Md.: 

April 15 to April 29 (13 days). Mutuels. 

KENTUCKY JOCKEY CLUB, Lexington, Ky. : 

April 29 to May 10 (10 days). Mutuels. 

MARYLAND JOCKEY CLU3, Pimlico, Md.: 

May 1 to May 13 (12 (lays). Mutuels. 

UNITED HUNTS RACING ASSOCIATION, Belmont Park Terminal, Queens, L. I.: 

Mhv 2 (1 davL Oral: 

METROPOLITAN JOCKEY CLUB, Jamaica, L. I.: 

May 3 to May 24 (19 days). Oral. 

OHIO STATE JOCKEY CLUB, Maple Heights, Ohio: 

May 6 to May 20 (13 days). Mutuels. 

LONDON JOCKEY CLUB, Maisonneuve Park, Montreal, Que.: 

May 12 to May 19 (7 days!. Mutuels. 

KENTUCKY JOCKEY CLUB, Churchill Downs, Louisville, Ky.: 

May 13 to June 3 (19 days). Mutuels. 

ONTARIO JOCKEY CLUB, Woodbine Park, Toronto, OnL: 

May 20 to May 27 (7 days). Mutuels. 

BACK RIVER JOCKEY CLUB, Mount Royal Park, Montreal, Que.: 

May 20 to May 27 (7 days). Mutuels. 

WESTCHESTER RACING ASSOCIATION, Belmont Park, Queens, L. I.: 

May 25 to June 15 (19 days). Ohd. 

THORNCLIFFE PARK BREEDING AND RACING ASSOCIATION, Thorncliffe, Park, 
Toronto, Ont.: 

May 29 to June 5 (7 days). Mutuels. 

CONNAUGHT PARK JOCKEY CLUB, Connaught Park, Ottawa, Ont.: 

May 30 to June 6 (7 days). Mutuels. 

AK-SAR-BEN EXHIBITION COMPANY, Omaha, Neb.: 

June 3 to June 17 (13 days). Mutuels. 

KENTUCKY JOCKEY CLUB, Latonia, Ky.: 

June 6 to July 8 (29 days). Mutuels. 

METROPOLITAN RACING ASSOCIATION, Dufferin Park, Toronto, Ont.: 

June 7 to June 14 (7 days). Mutuels. 

MONTREAL JOCKEY CLUB, Blue Bonnets, Montreal, Que.: 

June S to June 15 (7 days). Mutuels. 

QUEENS COUNTY JOCKEY CLUB, Aqueduct, L. I.: 

June 15 to July 7 (19 days). Oral. 

DORVAL PARK JOCKEY CLUB, Montreal, Que.: 

June 17 to June 24 (7 days). Mutuels. 

HAMILTON JOCKEY CLUB, Hamilton, Ont.: 

June 26 to July 3 (7 days). Mutuels. 

DELORIMIER PARK JOCKEY CLUB, Dclormier Park, Montreal, Que.: 

June 26 to July 3 (7 days). Mutuels. * ” 

NIAGARA RACING ASSOCIATION, Fort Erie, Ont.: 

July 4 to July 11 (7 days). Mutuels. 

KING EDWARD PARK JOCKEY CLUB, King Edward Park, Montreal, Que.: 

July 4 to July 11 (7 days). Mutuels. 

EMPIRE CITY RACING ASSOCIATION, Yonkers, N. Y.: 

July 8 to July 29 (19 days). Oral. 

KEMPTON PARK BREEDERS’ ASSOCIATION, Kempton Park, Montreal, Que.: 

July *2 to July 19 , (7 1 day.4). • ♦ * »• ' *• 



STORY OF FAMOUS SHOTS 



Prowess of Captain Horatio Ross and His 
Relatives — Scores with Men as Targets. 



“I was a practical rifle-shot before the Wimble- 
don meetings and the National Kifle Association 
came into existence.” writes Tliormanby iu the 
Dnidon Sportsman. ‘‘Hanging on the wall in front 
of me as 1 write are two old muzzle-loading 
rifles — the one a four-grooved, the other a two- 
grooved — which were made, I suppose, seventy years 
ago, and have seen service all over the world. These 
venerable weapons would excite the derision of the 
crack shot, accustomed to put on strings of bull’s 
eyes at 1.060 yards with his beautifully accurate 
match rifle. When these two old rifles first came 
into n?y possession each was fitted with a ponderous 
steel ramrod, with a large, broad, round top, and 
you had to hammer the bullet down with a mallet. 
Yet, for all that. I can testify they were deadly 
weapons in skillful hands up to 200 yards. 1 have 
seen some good shooting done with the old P.rown 
Hess, too. up to the same range, though perhaps 
it was only one in a hundred of those weapons that 
could he trusted to carry straight for 100 yards; 
and with an old Spanish smooth-bore gun, of about 
18-gauge, converted from a flint into a percussion, 
1 have frequently beaten rifles at 150 yards. I well 
renienilH>r watching a detachment of the Twenty - 
tiiird Welsh Fusileers practicing with the Minie 
rifle just before the Crimean war. and hearing mili- 
tary men go into ecstacies over its wonderful power 
as an arm of prevision and destruction. Up to 300 
yards 1 daresay it would have held its own fairly 
well; at any rate, against the Enfield and the 
Snider; but beyond that range it would have taken 
a good shot to make an average of outers. 

“In those days the Yankees were supposed to be 
the crack shots of the universe and marvelous tales 
w’ere told of the prowess i*f the riflemen of Ken- 
tucky, with their six-foot rifles, carrying a bullet 
of about thirty-two to the pound. Readers of James 
Fvnimore Cooper's novels will remember that the 
target for a Christmas prize shooting was the head 
of a turkey at 166 yards. The whole body of the 
bird was buried in the snow, leaving nothing but 
tiie head and an inch of the nock visible. YVt t lie 
immortal Leather Stocking never failed to cut the 
turkey’s head clean off at the first shot. Though 
this, after all, was hut a trifle compared with 
the hammering in of an ordinary nail with a single 
bullet at 100 yards — nothing but the head of the 
nail, remember, visible to the shooter. If you want 
to realize what the feat means, just knock a nail 
into a board and then measure a hundred paces; 
you will find that even to see the head of the nail 
at that distance requires remarkably good eyes. 

WONDERFUL FEATS OF MR. MILLER. 

“One of the best rifle shots I ever met with — I 
mean before the modern express and match 
rifles were known— was a Mr. Smith, of Stone, in 
Staffordshire a miller, and a wonderfully keen 
sportsman. I have seen him, in a match for $160, 
hit five penny pieces in succession at fifty yards, 
and in the year 1830, when lie was an old man, 
obliged to wear spectacles, I saw him smash seven 
oyster shells (natives) in succession at 106 yards. 
And he was just as g«>od a shot with the fowling- 
pieee. lie shot partridges with a double-barrel of 
eighteen bore and seldom failed to drop his right 
and left stone dead. But whether lie would have 
been any use as a rifle shot at the long ranges 
now in vogue is more than I can say. 

“Hut. take him lor all in all. I suppose the late 
Captain Horatio Ross was about the liest all-round 
shot we have ever seen in this country. He had no 
superior as a pigeon and game shot, and no equal 
as a pistol and rifle shot. Talk of your Rogarduses 
and Carvers of recent date. I should like to know 
what they ever did to compare with Captain Ross’ 
feats at pigeon shooting. Take two instances. In 
1820 he won the Red House Club Cup by killing 
seventv-six birds out of eighty, thirty yards’ rise, 
five traps; three more hit the top of the palings and 
counted as misses, but fell within the grounds. One 
got over the paling owing to Ross’ right barrel 
missing fire, but was feathered with the left. But 
even this was eclipsed in 1841. when the captain 
shooting against Lord Macdonald, killed fifty-two 
pigeons in fifty-three shots at thirty-five yards 
rise. In his great pistol match against a Spanish 
gentleman, whose name I forgot, the captain in 
liis hist twenty-five shots hit the small bullseye, 
which was exactly the size of a sixpence, twenty- 
three times at twelve yards, the then favorite duel- 
ing distance. 

“But it is as a rifle shot that I call particular 
attention to Captain Iloratio Ross. When rifle 
shooting, as we now understand this term, came into 
vogue, Ross was upwards of sixty years of age and 
although he had had plenty of practice at deer- 
stalking. hud not handled a rifle to shoot a match 
at targets for more than five -and twenty -years. Yet 
h«‘ took his place at once in the front ranks of 
marksmen. At Wimbledon lie carried off the three 
great small-bore prizes nl long ranges, the Asso- 
ciation (’up. the Any Rifle Wimbledon Cup and 
the Duke of Cambridge’**, for which all the era* k 
shots of the day competed. When he was in his 
sixty-sixth year, lie wrote as follows to a friend: 
*1 have begun my training for the rifle season; 

I am shooting wonderfully well, all things con 
sidered. Last week I tried the long distance of 
1.160 yard** and made a hotter score than is often 
made at tlqit great range, seven luillseyes, three 
centers and five outers in fifteen shots.* 

“It is interesting to compare this score with that 
of Captain Mellisli. who in July 1891, won the Any 
Rifle Wimbledon ('up, tin* last time it was shot for. 

with sine bnlleyes, tin Omen, two magpies and 

an outer in fifteen shots ut the same distance, ll 
must !e* remembered that there were no ‘magpies’ 
in Captain Ross’ day. otherwise it is probable that 
the greater number of his outers would have ranked 
as ‘mags.’ We may. therefore, put Ross’ score 
down as sixty against Captain Mdlish’s sixty-five. 
Cut it must be remembered that the veteran was in 
his sixty-sixth year and that match rifles have 
and hail then, altaiucd a far higher degree of 
accuracy than existed when Ross made his credit- 
able score. 

A VETERAN’S REMARKABLE SHOTS. 



> * * a * - f ntr h 

deucy, with orders to present t lie* Sepoys from 
mounting those guns. The part of the building in 
which Holwell took up his x>osition had already been 
battered into a heap of ruins and behind the scat- 
tered masonry he lay at full length— there was 
just cover enough to protect him in that posture. 
For days he remained there, never once rising t<> 
ills feel, or even to his knees, for that would have 
been to court instant death from the swarm of 
rebel marksmen surrounding him. The only change 
of posture in which lie could indulge was by rolling 
over from his back to his stomach and vice versa. 
The Sepoys never succeeded in mounting those gnus. 
Whenever they attempted it, Holwell picked them 
off, till they dared no longer expose fliepi selves (<» 
Ills deadly aim. In the dead of night provisions 
were conveyed to him by men crawling on their 
hands and knees to avoid the shots of their foes. 
For this service Holwell was rewarded with tin* 
Victoria Cross and never did any man more richly 
deserve it. 

HERO OF LUCKNOW. 

“Some years ago, as 1 was walking along New 
Oxford street, I saw a tall, soldierly looking man, 
in a peculiar costume, pacing up and down what 
was then the establishment of Moses & Son. He 
had medals on his breast and among them tin* little 
gun metal cross which l>ears the simple inscription 
‘For Valor.’ I got into conversation with the man 
and found that he was Sergeant llolwell, the hero 
of Lucknow, who was acting as outside attendant 
at the shop of Moses & Son. 1 had more than one 
conversation with him afterwards and then lo?t 
sight of him. I believe he lias been dead many 
y<*ars. I wonder liow many of the ladies whose car- 
riage doors he opened, or gentlemen who, perhaps, 
gave him a trifling tip, guessed wiuit a valiant 
soldier was rendering them his humble services. 

“I was a constant attendant at the old Wimble- 
don meetings, and have seen rifle shooting make 
some wonderful strides since Edward Ross won the 
Queen’s Prize with a score of twenty-four out of 
a possible thirty at 8(K). 9(H) and l.(HH) yards. But 
it must he l>oriie in mind that there were no centers 
at the long range in those days. A bullseye counted 
two and an outer one, so that to make even an 
average outer was no mean performance. I 
think the most remarkable sight I ever saw at 
Wimbledon was tin* shooting for the Queen’s Prize 
in 1873. Sergeant Menzies, of the First Edinburgh, 
had made sixty-five; private Pullman, of a Somer- 
set corps, was. if I rememl>er rightly, only one 
point behind and had three shots to fire. He had 
only to hit the target once in three shots ami the 
prize was his. Some rash friend acquainted him 
with this fact. The excitement was too much for 
him; lie missed every shot and lost the coveted 
prize just when it seemed w’ithin his grasp. Three 
years later Pullman, then a sergeant in the Second 
Middlesex, wiped out the memory of that failure 
by winning the blue riband of Wimbledon in gallant 
style. Angus Cameron, of the Sixth Inverness, was 
up to the year 1960. when Ward, of Devon, rivaled 
his great feat, the only man who had won the 
Queen’s Prize twice, and each time he was credited 
with a higher score than had previously been made 
in the competition. But the most remarkable point 
about this feat was that between the first and 
second triumph he lost the sight of his right eye. 
and had to shoot on the second occasion from lh*- 
left shoulder instead of the right as before. Subse- 
quently 1 believe lie lost the sight of both eyes, and 
so his shooting days came to an untimely end. 
Cameron was a teetotaler, and 1 shall not forge: 
the looks of disgust on the faces of the gallant 
ami hospitable ‘Victorias,’ who claimed the pre- 
scriptive right of banding their splendid regimental 
loving cup, foaming with champagne, to the winner, 
when that little Highland miller refused the prof- 
fered goblet and asked for a lx»ttle of ginger beer. 
What a contrast to liis countryman. MoVitie, of 
Dumfries, who used to fortify himself with a re- 
markably stiff drain of .‘inount.iiu dew’ before shoot- 
ing at each range. 

“I Mill wind up this gossip with a couple of in- 
stances of ‘tall shooting,’ whicl) the reader is at 
liberty to believe or not. as he chooses. John Myt- 
ton. the ‘mad Squire of Ilalston,* was one of the 
finest gam** ami rifle shots of his day. Iii the 
hitter capacity it is told of him that he could split 
a bullet on tiie edge of a razor at thirty yards, and 
at double that distance send a ball time after time 
through the peg hole of a trimmer used for pike- 
fishing — the said hole being an inch and a half iu 
diameter. After that the following Yankee yarn 
may not seem whoUy incredible. The hero is* Dr. 
Frank Powell, of La Crosse, Wis., U. S., a popular 
and successful surgeon and M. D., but even more 
famous for his hunting exploits and liis marvelous 
skill with tiie rifle. Among the Indians, who have 
the greatest respect for liim, he is known as the 
‘White Beaver.’ According to ‘the very reliable 
authority’ quoted in an American journal, some 
gentlemen called upon Mr. Powell one day for the 
purpose of ascertaining hjs powers and accuracy as 
a marksman. They found him with itis friend,* Mr. 
Richardson, when the doctor, as a pleasing pre- 
liminary. observing that Richardson’s lips embraced 
a cigar about an inch long, picked up his rifle and 
knocked away the cigar stub without injuring the 
smoker. ‘Hut that was not all,’ adds the Yankee 
narrator, ‘fur Mr. Richardson, in order to show 
his friend’s steadiness of aim. placed a cork on the 
top of his own head and as a favor ask**d the other 
to shoot at it, which the doctor annihilated at once 
by a revolver shot. Then, stooping backwards, 
Mr. Richardson balanced a peanut on liis nose, 
which must have been a Mide as M’ell as a large 
oiie — the nose, not the peanut — and that at once 
shared the fate of the cork. But listen to the 
closing lVat of this miraculous display of shooting. 
Taking a knife blade, Dr. Powell fastened it to 
a target, and upon each side of the target 1 m 
fastened a tiny boll. Then calling in liis office 
boy, lie placed between the youth’s fingers his 
masonic ring previously covered with some white 
tissue paper. Between the boy and the target 
Richardsou stood, cigar in mouth, when, stepping 
hack fully fifty feet, ‘White Heaver’ raised liis 
rifle. “Now both of you stand steady,” he said, 
fired, and simultaneously came two sharp rings 
from the bells. Tiie ball w’as found to have passed 
through the finger ring, snuffed the ashes from 
Richardson’s cigar, and splitting upon the knife 
blade, had on each side glanced off, and rung both 
bells.* How is that for high?” 

0 



“It was, I think, in June, 1S67. that I saw this 
wonderful veteran win the Cambridge University 
Long Range ('lull’s Cup at Cambridge, agaiust 
all the best shots of the day, including liis owu sou 
Edward, the first winner of the Queen’s Prize. If 
I remember rightly the captain wound up on that 
occasion with seven consecutive bullseyes at 1,066 
yards. Cambridge at. tiiat time was a great center 
of rifle shooting and with such splendid shots as 
Edward Ross and J. II. Doe of Trinity and Peter- 
kin of Emmanuel, iu the University Corps, they 
never failed to earry off tin* Chancellor’s Plate 
from Oxford. Edward Ross, though a wonderfully 
steady and accurate marksman, was never equal 
to Ills father and liis somewhat supercilious man- 
ners prevented him from being generally popular 
at Cambridge. lie and his father were joint heroes 
of one memorable feat. At the Highland Rifle 
Association meeting in. I think, 1SU7, there were 
thirteen open prizes to be competed for and Captain 
Ross and liis son Edward won eleven of them. 

“A not less remarkable shot was another member 
of the family, Hercules Ross, who won the Indian 
championship three years in succession, and on the 
last occasion made nine bullseyes with his ten 
shots at 1,060 yards. Hercules Ross was one of 
the heroes of the Indian mutiny, and did signal 
service with liis deadly rifle during that terrible 



HOW ECLIPSE WAS RAISED 

Feeding of a Great American Thoroughbred 
Over a Century Ago. 

It is Interesting, if not instructive, to contrast 
present day methods of developing the running 
horse with those of a hundred years ago when heat 
racing at long distances was in vogue. From a 
memorandum in the handwriting of Gen. Nathaniel 
Coles of Dosoris, L. I., who bred aud raised Ameri- 
can Ecliuse. we have an authentic account of the 
handling of this old-time turf champion from the 
period wlieu he was weaned until he ran his first 
race over the Newmarket course on Hempstead 
Plains: 

“The colt was weaned November 10. 1814. At 
the commencement of winter fed with four quarts 
of shorts, which was increased during the winter 
to eight quarts per day; hay, clover, dampened. 



struggle. On one occasion he performed a grc*M’- 
some feat of skill which lias probably never been 
equaled. lie rode nearly a hundred miles to a ford i 
on the River Gogra, where it was thought that a j 
large force of mutineers intended to cross. It was 
of vital importance to keep them at bay till the 
women and children, the sick and tiie wounded 
could be removed to an English station close b.v. 
Hercules Ross undertook tiie task. He had a pit 
dug on the bank of the river commanding the 
ford, where lie took liis post, with a dozen good 
rifles, and four attendants to load for him. Heavy 
rains had swollen the river, and the ford was 
impassable; the enemy, however, had a large boat, 
with which they tried to make the passage of the 
stream; bnt Ross, from his pit, picked off the 
rowers one by one with marvelous skill; time after 
time the boats put back; time aft**r time they came 
on again. Imt tiie quick and deadly fire which that 
single rifleman kept up prevented them from ever 
getting nearer than a third of the way across. For 
three hours, with unfailing skill and nerve, Ross 
shot down tiie rebel oarsman whenever they at- 
tempted io cross, till at last a body of English 
troops with three guns came up, and the Sejioys 
retired. By his coinage and skill Ross undoubtedly 
saved the lives of those English women and their 
wounded companions. 

“Another feat of what I may call practical rifle 
shooting was done at Lucknow during the long 
a|ul terrible siege. It surpassed Ross* achieve- 
ment, iu so much as it was a sustained effort — 
kept up for many days under circumstances that 
made fearful demands upon the watchful luess aud 
endurance of tin* solitary marksman. The hero of 
this exploit was Sergeant Holwell of the Thirty- 
Seeond Foot. The Sepoys had hauled a couple of 
guns to tiie flat roof of one of the palaces which 
surrounded the residency. if they could have 
mounted those guns, they would have been able to 
pour down such a fire upon the residency that it 
would have been untenable and the English would 
have been compelled to surrender. llolwell. being 
a crack shot, was supplied with tin* best riMes the 
place possessed and post* *1 in sin .ingle of the leal- 1 



“Third year, turned to grass, with four quarts 
I of shorts per day. September 1. commenced break- 
ing; feed, eigiit quarts oats; through the winter 
bay as formerly, grain, ground corn and oats, equal 
to eleven quarts <iats. March 1. 1817, commenced 
training and trained for nine xveeks, then gave :t 
trial of two miles and found the colt superior. 

“Fourth year, in summer turned to grass, fed with 
ground oats and corn equal to nine quarts outs in 
winter hay as formerly, with nine quarts oats per 
day till March 1, 1818, when commenced training; 
feed, oats and cracked corn equal to twelve quarts 
oats. 

“Fifth year, late in May. 1818. ran three-mile 
heats at Newmarket, on Long Island, and won the 
first diiy’s purse with ease, beating Black-Eyed 
Susan and Sea Gull, then called the best three- 
mile horse of the day; turned to grass June 1, 
with about >ix quarts of oats a day; in winter, 
fed with hay as before, with ground corn and oats. 

“While a colt he was not confined, but duriug the 
winter season turned out every fair day. He was 
first shod in the spring when three years old.” 

STAKE DATES FOR 1922 

Harford Handicap. Havre de Grace, Md April IS 

I’iiiladelphiu Handicap, Havre de Grace, Md. .April 22 

Aberdeen Stakes. Havre de Grace, Md April 26 

t'heNiipcuke Stakes, Havre de Grace. Md.... April 29 
Kentucky Derby, Churchill Downs, Louis- 

▼Hle* Ky May IS 

PrcuknexK Stakes. Pimlico, Md May IU 

King’s Plate, Woodbine Paik. Toronto, Ont. May 26 




CENTURY OF ONE-MILE RECORDSMUl GOES FROM RACING 'AMERICAN OWNER INSPECTS 



COMPARATIVE TIMES MADE BY RECORD HOLDERS SHOW- Great Figure of Australasian Turf Major Cochran Looks Over the 
ING STEAD Y REDUCTION FROM 1825 TO 1921 n 0 w m ^ <5^ Widener Mares at Joel Stud. 



Tlie practice of timing horses tn races is almost Kingfisher and other good ones behind him. King- 
as «dd as the American turf, but measurably ar- fisher had won a race in 1:43%. pulled double, only 
curate timing may be said to date from the first a few days previously, with a prize of $1,000 await - 

great sectional match between the North and the ing him if he had beaten 1:41*4. Alarm, the first 

South at the Union course, near Jamaica, L. I., in horse to bent 1:43. is noted in turf history as the 

1X23. Robert Stevens of Hoboken having imported grandsire of Domino, and all the tribe of modern 

the first stop watchs ever seen here for the express sprinters descended from the fleet, but flashy, black 
purpose of taking the time of American Eclipse and son of Himyar and Mnnnie Gray. He was bred in 
Sir Henry ill that memorable race, according to the Westchester County by the late John Hunter, in 
old Spirit of the Times. The circumstances may whose colors he ran at Saratoga, 
have influenced Henry William Herbert (Pranlt For- The first attempt to lower the record in a race 
ester) to fix upon this date as the Itcginning of au- against time took place at Saratoga in 1X74, when 
thentic turf history, and led him to say in the August Belmont backed his five-year-old horse Gray 



Holder of Two Records and Vet- Famous Animals at Childwick 



eran of Seven Years in 
Best Company. 



Bury Please Him — Especially 
Fancied Fifinella. 



thentic turf history, and led him to say in the August Belmont backed bis five-year-old liorse Gray Another great figure went to the stml from he •• .. ... j.) 

“Horse and Horsemanship of the United States”: Planet for $1,000 to run a mile in 1:43*4 or better. Australasian race courses when Cetigne, now nine LONDON, England. March 16. — A few days ago, 

“I esteem nothing positively authentic in the shape Louis L. Ixtrillard hacking time. The son of years old, was retired to T. A. Stirton’s Dunlop in the company of Mrs. Gifford Cochran. 1 paid 

of performances and I hold nothing as ‘on record* Planet won the match with a second to spare, sind at Merfiwa a brief visit to Mr. J. B. Joel’s famous Childwick 

prior to the races of American Eclipse and his coin- setting the record at 1:42%. This time was beaten Bnry Stud Farm near St. Albans — only about an 

Jteiitors." in n soiling nee at Lexington the next spring, Cetigne has been n great money winner sn.l ree- mo|or from IymiU> „_ 

The average time of the American race horse for Searcher, a three-year old colt by Enquirer, dis- °>d holder. He had won $140..L.» In seven years. c^oehran was greatly impressed with the 

one mile at this period was little faster than that tancing his opponents in the first heat in 1:41%. Hero is his record in races and money won for b< » aa |y of the farm and the thoroughness of all 

of the best trotting horses in the Grand Circuit of He was entered to be sold for $1,900, and bis owner the seven years: arrangements which were manifest in every direc- 

today. On some of the minor race tracks a mile in was in a dilemma when it was seen ihat lie had Year. Races. Amt. Year. Races. Amt. tion. Mr. Cochran naturally paid homage to Sun- 

two minutes or better was rather the exception than beaten all records, for the well-bred colt was worth ^ * ' ' * PHU 1 $q 44 r » star, which he greatly admired. He afterward in- 

the rule for many years after 1X23. Rut conditions far more money. The only thing that saved him wa 8 . ’ * „ sported a number of stud matrons which were on 

were vastly different for the running horses of those the ruling of the judges that, having distanced all w _‘ 1,M * “ A ” ’**7 the horse’s list. In a large covered barn close to 

early days, most of the tracks being little more competitors, the money he might sell for would go 1917 1 5.923 1921 0 o.OOO , bp stallion box there are nlmut sixteen barren 

than paths, while the footing on some of them was to his owner, there being no second horse to take it. 1918 5 36,800 mares, who will in due course visit Snnstar. Among 

almost as deep ns plowed ground, instead of being He was bid up to $5,000. but did not change bands. Total $140,323 them were Mr. Joseph E. Widener’s Dark Sapphire, 

thrown up at the turns they were usually flat, and Starting in a race at catch-weights over the fast B , b Mrs Moran bo vvas ftS a yearling u daughter of Dark Ronald and Chelandiy, and 

the best of them was never worked and watered like trotting track at Hartford during the Grand Cir- ; * * ’ ^ . __ a tvi . inort Confection, by Isinglass. The former unfortunately 

the fast traeks of the present day in New York and euit meeting of 1X75. Rob Cathcart’s bay gelding • ° '* *' 1 , n * ‘ missed to Suiistar ibis year, and the latter was 

vicinity. Kadi, by Lexington — Katona, the dam of Tom by E. Green. At bis first start as a two-year-old bam , n Cylgad. Dark Sapphire, by the way, has 

American race horses of a century ago. and even Ochiltree, beat Father Bill Daly’s Lorena, Colonel Cetigne ran second to DH Monte in the Australian a we ll grown yearling filly by Snnstar. for 

those of half a cenlury ago. had, however, one S. D. Bruce’s Warrior and others in 1:42*4 and Jockey Clnb Breeders’ Plate, and then after miss- which reason she is again to be mated with that 
great advantage over those of the present day in 1:41*4. thus setting the record half a second nearer j ng a p b , ce j n the Gimcrack Stakes and Marihyrnong stallion. 

Hie matter of making fast performances, as mens- the goal of 1:40. which looked about as far away pj at c. opened bis winning account in the Nursery in the range of comfortable snug boxes Mr. Coch- 

tired by the watch. The younger ones in particular as 2:10 was for the trotters. St. Julien, Rams. Handicap at Randwiek in December. This success ran i, a d a look at a number of mares and foals, 

carried far lighter weights then than now. the seale Goldsmith Maid and other champions among the b „ f 0 n mV e<l up with the December Stakes, for which There were at least two famous mares. Fifinella, 

of the South Carolina Jockey Club being in 1S19 102 harness horses raced at this meeting. b ,» was an even money favorite. Later he won the the Derby and Oaks winner of 1910. was nursing a 

pounds for four-year-olds. 90 pounds for three-year- jf was Kadi’s performance which hrnught about Australian Jockey Club’s Sires* Produce Stakes, nice but perhaps rather light hay filly foal hy Gay 
olds and a feather for two year-olds in weight -for- ( b< , memorable race of Ten Broeck against time at hut at the same meeting missed a place in the Crusader. She had again been mated with Snnstar, 
age races. Still lighter weights were in vogue at a Louisville in the spring of 1X77. Frank R. Harper. Champagne Stakes, for which he was an even which is the sire of her first foal; this is the small 
much later period in the South and West. Lexington who owned him. declared during the winter that his money favorite. That race was the first to acquaint filly Fifine, which won a couple of races last year, 
having carried only 86 pounds In his first four-mile j, n rse eouhl heat the record at oho mile as easily as , ls the f,ict of Cetigne not being suited by heavy 

race with Lecomtc as a three -year -old at New Or- be j, a d beaten Lexington’s long-standing four-mile poing. COVETS FIFINELLA, DERBY WINNER. 



Total $140,323 them were Mr. Joseph E. Widener’s Dark Sapphire. 

Bred hv Mrs. Moran, lie was sold ns a yearling a daughter of Dark Ronald and Chelandiy, and 
r.„ to «. Barnett, for whom „o was trains,, JE «««£ 



leans in 1X54. while his great son. Kentucky, took record, and the Louisville Jockey Club hung up a 
up only 100 pounds when lie won the first Travers purse «,f $050 as au inducement for him to make the 
Stakes in 1864. Several of iho later day winners of trial. Ten Broeck made his name almost as well 

the Saratoga feature have shouldered 129 pounds. known as that of Goldsmith Maid when he finished 

TTtfr T7 e T piyvct ttCtw : Do> mile in 1:39%, carrying 110 pounds. This record 

TIME TEbT NOT CONCLUSIVE. stood as the limit of speed for thirteen years. 

Ability to carry high weight at high speed is though Maori, a foreign-bred four -year -old. carry- 
one of ihe main things that distinguish the stake ing 105 pounds, nearly equaled It in winning a race 
horse from the selling plater or second rater. The at Washington Park in Chicago in 1X89. And in 
records of racing are full of Instances in which 1X90. on the same track, the California three-yenr- 
liorses of no pretension to class have run ex- old Racine, bred by Governor Iceland Stanford at 
ceptionally fast miles, but it was always with light the Palo Alto Stock Farm, clipped a. quarter of a 
weight up. Only the high-class thoroughbreds second ofl tbo mark in a race easily won from 



make fast time under heavy burdens. 

Because mere speed is not by any means con- 
clusive proof of what turfmen call class, the time 
made in races has never been considered impoitant 



Marion C and other fast ones. 

ON STRAIGHTAWAY TRACK. 

This performance took place tn June, and in July 



l»v the generality of horsemen, some of whom, like preparations were made to wipe it out on the new 
John E. Madden, will tell you t mlay that you must si raightaway track at Monmouth Park, near Long 
disregard the lime tesi altogether in judging a run- Branch. Several races at one mile were run over 
ner. Rut it would bother Mr. Madden or anybody this toboggan slide, and in one of them, on July 31, 
else to name many, if any. selling platers that Thomas I’uryear’s three -year -old bay colt Raveloe, 



At three years he was beaten by Wallace Isinglass Mr. Cochran offered to take her and her foal if 
in the Rosehill Guineas, but in the Australian he were allowed to have bis pick of all the mares 
Jockey Club’s Derby downed .Mr. J. Brown’s horse, on the farm; though he confessed that of ihe foals 
which started a 5 to 2 favorite. In the Victoria he preferred the handsome chestnut colt by Poly- 
Derhy Cetigne again beat Wallace Isinglass, but meins — Flecliette. by Prince Palatine. She belongs 
both were defeated by Patrobas. Mr. Barnett raced to Mr. McGuffie. This is a strong, well-made colt. 
Cetigne until the close of the Australian Jockey with a blaze face; a white sock on the near fore and 
Club’s autumn meeting of 191X, and then, sold him white stocking on the off hind. He jmssesses all 

as a four-year-old to Mr. Stilton for $7,500, and the nice qualities of the best offspring of Polymelus 

a winning contingency of $2,500. At that time a nd the stud groom stated that lie greatly resembles 
the general opinion was that Mr. Stirton had not Humorist at the same age. 

made a good investment, but that idea proved Salaraandra. which was the highest-priced mare 
quite erroneous. over sold at auction in England, $80,000 at the De- 

On changing hands Cetigne was trained hy T. F. cemher sales of 1920, lias a bay colt by Snnstar; 
Scully, and his first win iu Mr. Stirton’s colors this is a youngster of good quality, taking after Itis 
was the Rosehill Spring Siakos. The same season sire, but rather lightly made. When purchased, the 
he won the Yilliers Stakes with 130 pounds and mare was in foal to The Tetrarcli. and her now 
the Newmarket with 126 pounds. However, it yearling colt, as a foal, was much like the present 
was as a six-year-old that lie won a race which youngster. 

will never he forgotten by those who witnessed it. Echlass has a promising hay colt by Snnstar. 

It was the Craven Plate, for which Desert Gold which bears a great resemblance to bis sire, as 
was favorite at 5 to 2 on, and Cetigne was at does a brown colt out of Syndicalism. “She,” the 



liavp run fast mile* with stiff woiel.t up Amt .mother Californian hy Joe H*,. dim J 1. Cetigne w»n~hy a head from Woh-.roi, ,,um - He." and las, year’s Cesarewiteh winner 

- — «• -- .. — ~i - • a la r m , ran the distance in 1:39*1, with 10« pounds i -------- -- - - * 1 



in actual practice nearly everybody relies larj 



«m ihe stop watch m buying or backing race- I up. 



One month later came the sensational performance] 



Tradition says that Timoleon. the son of Sir ol Salvator against time, lopping near».v lour seconds 
Arcliy and the sire of Boston, was the first race nff the record over the same course. Horsemen 
hoise in America to inn a mile in a race in 1:50 never expected to see this mark equaled after the 



with wl> : 'U Esiland and Desert Gold were almost Yutoi. has visited Snnstar. Her foal is a bay colt 
in line. The time was 2:tM%, an Australian mile hy Swynford, but it is not one of his best efforts, 
and a quarter record, now shared by Grcenstead. There are a couple of gray daughters of The Te- 



sou of Sir of Salvator against time, lopping nearly fuu r^seconds T , |pile (WJ> al;40 s i, are ’ (he Australian record for a rrarch on Snnstar** list. They belong to Major Me- 
* first race olf the record over the sanic conr^. Hmsemen mi|< , oreonstead having run in 1:37 at Randwiek, Calmont and arc Fourfold, in foal to Rising Glass 



or better. This he is said to have done iu the spring 
of 1X16 at t lie Newmarket course, near Petersburg. 



straight course at Monmouth Park disappeared, but 
some of those who -aw Salvator make it lived to 



mile, Greenstead having run in 1:37 at Randwiek, Calmont and are Fourfold, in foal to Rising Glass 
and Cetigne in the same time at Flemlngton. and lai Dauphine, in foal to Aclitoi. Of course, all 

Despite his Australian Jockey Club Derby vie- the mares mentioned above will be visiting Snnstar. 
tory Cetigne was not a stayer, his furthest win in By the first we*ek in March there had been re- 



,,1 ah,., «.x i » , ,, . , . „ , . * , -a, ('ntio-nc wi'i rot •! stover his furthest win in I>y me iirsi w*»**k in .nuren mere nau neen re- 

V;,.. in a race fo. three-year-olds, if the time was «top their watches last year or i two IWROS - onp ° handicap bein- at on- and’ three-eighths miles ported nearly twenty foals by him, which is a great 
accurately taken and remembered Timoleon ran them a three -year-old, in faster time, and on a « handicap hlst hanrlicno tribute to hi* virilitv 

W'"* in thi P^rfwmanoe nt a di.t.n™ was' lit. third with 129 Kt’fom l.-avin K Cli'iidwirt Bury. Mr. Cothran paid 

1:4 ’ S 1,1 ,l "‘ il* 4 !* is wpi^known that L tritr r i mUe in ptmuds as a fnnr-yMir-nld. in ,ht> Metroiiolitan. won a visit to tho otl.t r si,h- of the farm and had a 

One of tile first if not the first, amhentie ree- l .!, , k j ” the presem e of bv WulnolORlst . There wore thirty-five runners flee, ins dance at lilaek Jester, which is a horde 

ords faster th.m 1 :.>0 was made in a race at the [ . , , . .. . t Y<1 ... Altogether Ceticno started in eight v- he admired much. 

In ion course ill 1825 by the gray filly Ariel, then timers. A'ho, to e *** . inrkov Club two races and was placed in fifty of them. Mr. Cochran, while at the Joel stud, told the 

th.ee years old. and afterward .‘elebrited as prole ;n the regular way approved l,y the Joekey Club, two r. es and wan pin... * l.rry oil manaser that his visit had made him thorooghly 

ably the greatest campaigner the breed of I heme the [.err.wnianve was At ,l,e « ,,d Ce, ,' i :" e shw,1 .'’n'5 P ,.n,i homeslek and that if on his return to Ia,ndon he 



th re years old and afterward 7el5.ra.ed, is or j ' >" »•>« tegular way and approved l.y the Joekey Club, two races amt was puce.. ... 1.1.5 o, ...e..., ........ 

.,1,1 v t’| lo ,r ret t es t campaigner the breed of -ice hence the performance, wa* not a toebuical record. At the stud Cetigne should do well. He pos- ^ 

horses every produced in any country. Her owner. The record of 1:33% for a mile in actual ymjjet.- sscsses substance, bits an exeidhmt foan „ no 

Henry Lynch, matched her against Colonel William Hon which was set up by Man “ ' V 1,1 J* ‘* s n" { ‘ v r r 7: ! 1? T a>«ved a 

I> j i ill nsi on ’ s I .f iveitP for (mhi vbip .,„n R i,p Park on May 29. 1920, was shattered at the same b( . on wonderfully prolific of first-class performers, 

toll e fiM lin n HD bio w- Ml track on June 1, 1921. hy the five-year-old Auda- C etigne*s dam. Pretty Nell, is by imported Pad- e 

^*i mleveer of Brook 1 vn a nil wms* a ^Viaugh ter * V»f <*ious. which ran the distance in 1:35%. Both horses lock (Wetilock-Trebbia) from Doris, by Neckers- tl ‘ Ml .*'"! U( 

American Eclipse winner of ilie $40 000 rice at 118 in rvcord perform .-luces and K;lt f ro m La Nairn*, whose numerous winners in- M * j „ 4 

tZ oStai «!r'ln E She wn^ba^iy fW,4» >*•»• ^ New~rk.t Hundienp^nner^Tyv.,- 



ihe Union eontse in 1X23. She was barely fil 
binds high, yet she ran more than 345 mile 



Below is the compilation of the successive record peon. 



fifly-seven races, of which she won forty-two. and holders from Ariel to Audacious. It covers a period 



of ihese seventeen were at four-mile heats. 

LOWERS ARIEL'S RECORD. 



of ninety-eight years and has involved a careful 
search of the most authentic extant: 

Ariel. Henry Lynch’s gr. f. 3. by American 
Ariel’s record seems to have stood five years Eclipse— Young Empress, by Financier; 

unbeaten. It w r as lowered iu another memorable Union Course, L. I.. October 3, 1X23; 95 

race for three-year-olds over the Union course in pounds (Black Harry) L*® 

1X30 by aii unnamed colt owned by James J. Harri- Pilot, J. J. Harrison’s b. c, 3, by Sir Arcliy 

son of North Carolina, and afterward known ns West’s Maria, by Gallatin: Union 

Pilot and Wild Bill. He wa s by Sir Arcliy— West’s Course, L. I., May 24, 1S30; 83 pounds 

Maria, by Gallatin. In a sweepstakes for $500 a (unknown) 1:48 

corner, which brought together breeders and colts Houri. Duncan F. Kenner’s cli. f. 3. by Lan- 
from all sections of the country, lie won the second gar — Annot Lyler, by Ask ton; Eclipse 

of three beats in 1:48, but the race went to the Course, New Orleans. Li. , March 18, 1810; 

famous gray mare Bonnets o* Blue, bred and owned S3 pounds (unknown) . 

by Colonel Johnston, “the Napoleon of the Turf,’’ Crealli, Fergus Duplautier’s b. c, 4. by 

and by Sir Charles, the son of his ojd champion, Tranby, dam of Rig Arcliy; Meta ire 

Sir Henry, dam Sir Arch.v’s best daughter. Reality. Course, New Orleans. Li., 51 arch 27. 1X42; 

of which lie once said she was the greatest nag be 86 pounds (unknown) 

ever saw’. Bonnets o’ Blue in after years became Flying Dutchman. A. W. Small’s li. h, 5, by 
ihe property of William Gibbons of Madison, N. J., Gray Eagle — Blinkcy. by Muekle John; 

and produced Fashion, the conqueror of Boston in Bingauiin Course, New Orleans. La. t 

another of the great sectional match races between March 4. 1850: so pounds (unknown) 

the North and South for $40,000 stakes at the Prioress, T. J. Well’s b. f. 3, by Sovereign 
Union course in 1842. —Reel, by Glencoe; Metuire Course, New 

Pilot’s performance was not beaten until 1840, Orleans, La.t April 3, 1X.>6; 83 pounds 

and then for the first and only time an English (Charles Tucker; j * v ’ 



.. Ta. * oinr . CAPTAIN JONES’ PHILOSOPHY 

YELLOW HAND’S GOOD SIRE 

Calm Winner of $345,000 for $14 Through the 

Rossendale Arrives Safely in Australia and Is Calcutta Sweep Over Humorist. 

Much Fancied by Critics. 

Capt. T. A. Jones, who with a $14 ticket won 

.. the $345,066 first prize of the Calcutta sweep last 

Yellow Hand’s sire. Rossendale, !s now standing yp . ir js a phi |osopher. llis ticket originally came 
at Sydney. Australia. The horse has favorably ini- f rom „ huok bought by J. II. Stark, a city ship brok- 
pressed colonial critics by his appearance as a or. and the number was W5049. It w’as in a batch 
handsome individual of quality and fine masculine sold among the employes of the company after being 
character obtained from Mr. Stark by Mr. Hussey, the cargo 

, . . . , — • , superinlemlent of the <*otnpany, w’ho himself re- 

Bnssendnl. Bin mis exactly x.xtoon ljnn.1. l.iel. :ii.1 „ w „,. st winning one. 

lias nine inches of bone below the knee anil is a Capt. Jones said a couple of days after his “luck”: 

powerfully quartered horse. He walks well, and „ A fpiwul ealled Illt . u ,, fhe uisht of lhe j )erby anii 
it is difficult to fault him. English reports say s;jid; 

he is good tempered and even, and sure with llis .. , B(> you ^ now that >ou have drawn the Calcutta 



— Rei I. by Glencoe; Mela ire Course, New 
Orleans. La., April 3, 1X56; S3 pounds 
(Charles Tucker; 



thoroughbred held the American record at one mile. AUemlorf, W. T. Cheatham s eh. g, ■». by 



lias nine inches of bone below* the k*»ee anil is a Capt. Jones said a couple of days after his “luck”: 

1:40 powerfully quartered horse. He walks well, and “ A friend called me up the uiglit of the Derby and 

it is difficult to fault him. English reports say 

he is good tempered and even, and sure with his ,, ,p o yon ^ now that >ou have drawn the Calcutta 
mate*. He is to stand at Kingsiield btud, Aber- «* WO(4 ,» — Iue see ^ wba t j s the name of the horse 
1:45% deen, at $475. again?” 

The horse’s success iu Australia is likely to be “Humorist.” prompted the interviewer, 
great. Rossendale is one of the best bred horses “That’s right,” said the captain, 

lo leave England and his price was absurdly cheap. “i did not let it excite me,” continued Capt. 

1:45 Here Is Rossend ale’s five-line pedigree: “When I got back to my hotel the next 



The imported runner w’as Houri, owned by Duncan George Elliott— Miss Peyton, by American 

F. Kenner of Louisianm), for whom the Kenner Eclipse: Metaire Course, New Orleans, 

Stakes at Saratoga was named. In a race over the La., April 4. I860: 86 pounds (unknown). 1:44 3> 
Eclipse course at New* Orleans, in March, when she Mainona, H. I*. McGrath's h. f, 4. by Sov- 
was technically a two-year-old under southern ereign — Miriam, by Glencoe: Lexington, 



racing rules, she ran a mile in 1:47, with three- 
year-old weight, eighty-five pbunds, up. 

Tins performance was the first of a series which 
gave continued supremacy to New Orleans tracks for 
more than twenty years in the matter of speed, 
not only at one mile but at all distances up to 
four miles. Not until after the Civil War. 
when the southern turf had been wrecked, did the 
tracks of Kentucky and the North regain the as- 
cendency. It was over the famed Metaire course 
at New Orleans in 1856 that Prioress set the record 
at 1:45 before going to England to win the Cesare- 
w'itcli Stakes at Newmarket the following year. She 
was bred and owned by General T. J. "Wells, owner 
of her ill-fated half-brother Leconote, tlie only 
horse that ever defeated Lexington. While she was 
still a iwo-year-old under southern rules, she won 
the Equus Stakes, at mile heats, on April 3, running 
lier miles in the unprecedented times of 1 :46% and 
1:43, which led to her purchase on the spot by 
Richard Ten Broeck for bis pioneer invasion of the 
British turf. Lecomte. Starke (winner of the Good- 
wood Cup), by Wagner, smd Prioress, by Sovereign, 
were all members of Mr. Ten Broeuk’s English 



Ky.. June 9, 1X62: 161 pounds (unknown; . 1:44% •*- 

Legal Tender. J. W. Weldon’s b. h, 6. by 3 

Sovereign — Florine, by Glencoe; Cincin- 2 

nati. O., June 23, 1865; 164 pounds (un- 

known) 1:44 Q „ 

Hi rang. John Jackson’s b. c, 3, by Van- 
dal — Dixie, by Sovereign; Cincinnati, 0., 

May 25. 1X69 : 96 pounds (unknown) 1:43% 

Fadladeen, George Cadwalltider’s eh. c, 4, ^ 

by War Dance — Nora Creina, by Maho- 
met: Lexington, Ky., May 22. 1S71; 86 

pounds (unknown) 1:43 

Alarm. John Hunter and William li. Trav- 

ers’ n. c. 3, by E'-lipse — Maude, by Stock- 

well; Saratoga Springs, N. Y., July 17. Or 

1872: 90 pounds <F. Gray) 1:42% ! 

Gray Planet. Atigust Belmont’s gr. h. 5, 
by Planet -Eagles, by ^leneoe: Saratoga 
Springs. N. V.. August 13, 1874: 110 Br 

pounds (Evans) *1:42% < 



f f Galonin 

St. Simon J 

j^St. Angela.. 

rPlebeian .... 
Msab«l . . . < 

^Parnia. >.... 

f Isonomy . . . . 

fGcllinuIe < 

LMoorhen.... 



. . r Vedette 

,,on,n I Flying Duchess 

*n,..io fK>“e 



AnRPla.. 

cJoskin 



(Jueen Elizalieth 
: PariueMA 
Archeress 
’Sterling 
Isola Belle 
’Hermit 



again : 

“Humorist.” prompted the interviewer. 

“Tliat’s right,” said the captaiu. 

“1 did not let it excite me,” continued Copt. 
Jones. “When I got back to my hotel the next 
day I found the guests there, who knew all about 
racing and that sort of thing, discussing tlie Derby. 
They told me that — let me see. what’s the name of 
that horse again? — Yes. Humorist, that’s right — they 
told me that that had won. I simply sat tight and 
said nothing. This morning, when they were dis- 
cussing it at breakfast, one of tlie gentlemen said 
that Mr. Stark, according to a newspaper, had won 
the Calcutta Sweep. Then I thought it was time 
to say something. ‘Excuse me,* I said, ‘he has not 
won it.’ Col. Scott Allen, who was one of the 
company, said, jokingly, ‘Well, Captain Jones, did 



I Sis. to Ryshworth you win it?’ I replied, ‘Since you have asked me 



ilamptou 

Atalunta 

Cremorne 

Paraffin 



Richard Ten Broeck for his pioneer invasion of the Searcher. (Leanderi. J. L. Lodes b. e. J, 
British turf. Lecomte. Starke (winner of the Good- 1> . V Enquirer— Bonnie May. by Bonnie Scot- 
wood Cup), by Wagner, mid Prioress, by Sovereign, hind: l^exmgton. Ky.. .Mnj lo, IX4.»: 96 
were all members of Mr. Ten Broeuk’s English pounds (Colston) ........................ 

stable, and all were foals of Glencoe’s great Kadi, Robert ( at heart s b. g, >. m Lexing- 
daiighter Reel, the masterly portrait of which by t" 1 ’ Katona. by 1 oueher; Hartford, ( omi., 

Troye bangs in the board rooms of the Jockey Club September 2. IX,. »: about SO lnmnds (( och- 

in New York. ri,,,, e » Yi . > ! ' i i ’ i ’. 

The Sovereign -Glencoe cross which produced Yen Broeck. r- R Marpei s b. n. «*. i*y 
Prioress was responsible for two other record break- Phaeton Fanny Holton, by Lexington: 
ers or the Civil War period in Price McGrath's Louisville. Ivy.. May 24, 1S77: 110 pounds 

four -year -old filly Mamoaa, that ran a mile in (Walker) •••••• 

l- 44i; i n the Phoenix Stakes at Ia*xington in 1862. Racii.*-. Thomas il. Williams b. hy 

* _ ... • 1 1 ■ v . » I) L\> : Ml* 1 L.CO ill- I- . ^ L, 1 C • W.i.-I.iinr 



and in Dr. W’eldon's six-year-old horse Legal 
Tender, that ran a third heat in 1:44 in a race it 
Cincinnati a few weeks after the war ended. 1865. 



Bishop— Fairy Rose, by Kisber; Washiug- 

t..n Park, Chicago, IL, Juue 28, 1809; 
107 isninds (Joe Narvez) 



g. the three-year-old that first beat 1:44 R.|vch*c. Thomas Puryear’s b. 



by running a second heat in 1:43% over the satm* 
truck four years afterward, was out of a Sovereign 
inure. He was one of the best three-year-olds of 



Hooker — Illusion, by Alarm: Monmouth 

Park, lying Branch. N. J., July 31, 1X96: 
167 iMMinds (Covington) 



his day and would have been one of the handsomest Salvator. Janie-. R. Haggin’s 



but for the fact that the tips of both ears had 
Iw-eii frozen off when lie was a foal. The blood of 
Sovereign was iu evidence again when Herzog’s 



Prime Charlie — Sulina, by Loxington; 
Modiiiout h Park. Long Branch. N. J., 

August 28. 1890; 111) |w»umls ( Mart in ) . . . *yl :35% 



record was lowered to 1:43 by George Cadwal- Chorister. James R. Keene's b. e, 3, by 
holer’s four-year old colt Fadladeen in a rn«-e at Falsetto - Addle C. ; Morris Park. June 1. 

Lexington in* 1871. Mahomet, tlie sire of dam, being 1X93; 112% pounds (circular track) (Fred 

a son of that horse. Taral) 1:39*4 

Xalinu. a three -year -old sister to Nevada, the dam Libertine. J. G. Brown’s three-year-old hy 
of Luke Blackburn, and herself the dam of the Leona ins Falaise: Harlem track, Chicago, 
yio.it Salvator in after years, equaled Fadladeen’s (b-iober 24. 1894: 96 pounds (link now ri 1 . . 1:38% 

lime the next day. and they were joint holders of Voter. J.itues R. Keene’s 1). h. 6, by Friar’s 
the reeokd likltll Alarm at the Saratoga meeting of Balsam— Mavotirneeri; Brighton Reach. 

1872 reeled off a heat in 1:42%, with Fadladeen, July 17, I960; 122 poiiuda (Harry Spencer) 1:38 



Orimar, J. T. Stewart’s b. or br. h, 6. by 
1:42*4 Sir Dixon — Prairie Queeti; Washington 
Park, July 21, I960; 169 pounds (J, 

Winkfield) 

Brigadier, August Belmont’s c. 4. by Rayon 
•1:42% d’Or — St. Bridget; Slieopshead Bay, June 

22, 1901; 112 pounds (W. O’Connor) 

Allan -n- Dale. T. C. McDowell’s b. or br. c, 
4, by Halraa — Sudie MeNairy; Washington 
1:41% Park, July 1, 1903; 110 pounds (R. Crow- 

lmrst ) 

Dick Welles, J. B. Rospess’ three-year-old 
by King Eric — Tea’s Over; Harlem track, 
1:41% Chicago, August 14, 1963; 112 pounds 

(T. Knight) 

Kiatuesha. ()ne«k Stable’s t href -year -old by 
Esher Reflection; Belmont Park, October 

1:39% 9, 1905; 104 imunds (W. Knapp) 

Centre Shot. Deeember 2, 1908: Santa 

Anita: 105 iMiunds 

Manasseh, Decern bet: 12. 1913: Juarez 

1:39% Vested Rights, December 16. 1918; Juarez.. 
Bonne Chance, January 18. 1914; Juarez.... 

( hristopliine. March 6, 1914; Juarez 

Amalfi. September 3. 1914; Syracuse 

•|1:39% Sun Briar, August 6, 1918; Saratoga 

Reamer. Andrew Miller’s b. g, 7. by Knight 
Errant Rose Tree II.. by Bona Visia; 
Saratoga Springs, N. Y.. August 21, 1918; 

•11:35% 116 pounds (Andrew Schuttinger) 

Man o’ War. Glen Riddle Farm’s eh. c, 3, 
by Fair Play — Mahubali, by Rock Sand; 
Belmont Park. N. Y., May 20, 1920; 118 

1:39% pounds (C. Kummor) 

Audacious, Foreign Stable’s eh. li, 3. by 
Star Shoot — Bold Girl, hy Ogden: Bel- 
1:38% inont Park, N. Y. June 1. 1921; 118 

pounds (C. Hummer) 



1 Against time. f Straight track. 



a straight question I must give you a straight an- 
swer. 1 have won it, and 1 have the ticket in my 
pocket.’ A regular uproar followed, and, in the 
middle of it I bolted through the door.” 

Asked how he celebrated his victory, he said; 

“On the night before last, when I had drawn Hu- 
morist, I knew I had a good chance, but I simply 
had my dinner in the hotel ns usual and went for 
a walk to Hyde Park.” 

“But.” interrupted rhe interviewer, “w*hat about 
1:38 last night, when you knew you had won?” 

“Oh. I did the same thing,” lie said, “went for 
^ a walk in the park, hut sat down and listened to- 
1:37 tlie hand as well. My motto now,” be continued, 
“is business as usual. 1 have not ihe slightest 
intention of severing my connection with the Union- 
Castle Mail Service.” 



ENGLISH RACING DATES FOR 1922 

1 -Si-;,, jjewmarket Craven, 3 days April 4, 5, 6 

Epsom Spring, 2 days .....April 18. 19 

1:37% Newmarket First Spring, 4 days.. April 25, 26, 27, 28 

Newmarket Second Spring. 3 days May 9, 10, 11 

l>oncaster Spring, 2 days May 18, 19 

Epsom Summer, 4 days May 80, 31, June 1, 2 

1 27 Manchester Whitsuntide. 4 days June 7. 8. 9. 10 

1:36% Ascot, 4 days June 13, 14, 15, 16 

1:36% Newmarket First July, 4 days.... June 27, 28, 29, 30 

1:36% Newmarket Second July, 3 days July 11, 12, 13 

Sundown Park Second Summer 

(Eclipse), 2 days July 14,15 

•1 34^ Liverpool Summer, 3 days July 19, 20, 21 

’ Goodwood. 4 days July 23, 26, 27, 28 

Doucaster September, 4 days Sept. 12, 13, 14, 15 

Newmarket First October, 4 days.. Sep. 26. 27, 28, 29 
1:35% Newmarket Sec’d Oct., 4 days. .. .Oct. 10, 11, 12, 13 

Lingfield Park Autuiuu, 1 day Oct. 14 

Doncaster Autumn, 2 days Oct. 19, 20 

1*35% Newmarket Houghton. 4 days ,...Oet. 24. 25. 26. 27 

Liverpool Autumn. 4 days Nov. 8, 9, 10, 11 

Main-hosier November, 3 days Nov. 23, 24, 25 



DAILY RACING FORM. 



Thursday, March 30, 1928 



SAVAGES OF THE TURF| MAC0MBERS 6000 FIL ^ 



Man-eating Horses that Savaged 

Certain Persons They Disliked. 

♦ - ■ 

Diamond Jubilee One of the Worst 
— Horse Lunacy Sometimes 
Ran in Families. 



Special commissioner Allison of the J»ndon Sports- |. 
man. who is now in South America. discusses sav- <- 
nge English horses of the past and their peculiarities 
in the following Interesting letter: * 

I have more than once written about Vatican, 
the first really savage horse I ever saw, and P 

certainly the worst, and I have always called h 
attention to the fact that nowadays there are > 
few horses who cannot l»e handled by a capable 
man. The reason, no doubt, is that they are j 

treated from their youth up more kindly and ^ 

sensibly than In the old. rough times. Still, ^ 
just as there arc dangerous lunatics among men. }| 

it is reasonable to suppose that brain troubles 
affect eertain horses, no matter how they are 
treated. Diamond Jubilee was certainly such a . 

horse, and no one who saw his performance at t 

the start for his first two-year-old race on the 

July Side is likely to forget it. He was to all , 
intents and purposes mad. and reared so that ® 
Jack Watts took hold of the neck strap to 11 

steady himself. This unfortunately broke, and 
away went poor Watts over the colt’s tail. * 
Diamond Jubilee then caine galloping toward 1 
the stands, between the rails and the Diteli. c 
but was caught and taken back, wheu, being v 
remounted, he did, in fact, start, but refused 
absolutely to gallop, and finished tailed off. It I 
was decided to add him to the list, and this r 

would have been done, but there were physical t 
difficulties which the late George Harrow, at ! 

any rate, did not see Ills way to cope with, f 
It was George Barrow who passed Gallimile ' 
sound, so that, indirectly and directly, he may 
be said to have been the maker of two great 
stallions. The rest of Diamond Jubilee’s story 
is familiar enough; how he went down 

on the ground at morning work, and. having 
rolled M. Gannon off. was proceeding to savage 
him but for timely assistance. This led up to the 
coming of Herbert Jones, who has never looked 
buck since, and the Two Thousand Guineas 

Derby, and the St. Leger victories; but never while 

in England was Diamond Jubilee tractable or 
safe for an ordinary man to handle. It seemed 
yery strange when later on. in the Argentine, 
he settled down into a placid, amiable beust. 
so far as could be judged from hasty inspec- 
tion. I have seen him myself in that country 
several times, and so have many other visitors 
from England, and all came away impressed with 
the change that had eome over him. We know, 
however, that homicidal maniacs are often gifted 
with charming manners and extreme running. It < 
may have been so with Diamond Jubilee in this t 
later stage of his brain development. At any rate, 1 
I learn from a sure source that he is by no means 1 
to 1 m* trusted now. and an occasional brain wave 
renders him dangerous if his man is not always < 
on the alert. 

SOME EQUINE FAMILY FAILINGS. 

Collar was much like this, but he had been | 
knocked about in South Africa, where, I have ' 
been told, he killed one or two meu. He was ' 
very nasty and “snappy” when he first reached 
England, but he settled down in a few months, 
much as Diamond Jubilee did. but he had his 
dark fits, and at such times he would spend , 
n night kicking the walls of liis box all around, 
uud sometimes as high as five feet up. It was 
for this reason that his box had to be padded. He 
was never really to be trusted, and twice inflicted 
nasty bites on his man. “David,” who now does 
Cicero. At ordinary times, however. Collar might 
have passed muster as one of the most peaceful 
1 >easts alive, and certainly after the injury to his 
bind joint, which ultimately after five years — led 
to his death, he did l**come a reformed character, 
seeming to realise at last that men wished him well 
and were doing things to alleviate his pain. In- 
firmities of temjsT such as I have mentioned in the 
eases of Diamond Jubilee and Collar run in fain- ( 
ilies. Marsyas was a bit of a savage, ns I know, 
for lie w'i'.s at the Cobham Stud in its early days. 
Then when his son. George Frederick, came to stand 
there, too. the young horse proved worse than 
the old one. and was positively dangerous. There 
was some inherent evil spirit in Rarcaldine, though 
Loofflcr could handle him. No ordinary man could 
deal with him in the usual fashion. Barcaldlne’s 
best son. Morion, was also a savage beast which 
bit one man’s thumb off. and on lw*ing taken to 
Ireland repeated tlie operation on another man. 
whose left arm he also “cliawed” so badly that it 
had to lie amputated. Izidas and Orme got some 
sort of brain trouble a few years after they went 
to the stud, and such cases are not to be ascribed 
to external causes, such as bad or foolish treat- 
ment. but it is eertain that in earlier days "sav- 
ages’* were in the majority of cases made, not born. 
Vatican even had his eyes put out so as to render 
him less capable of doing damage. Mad horses 
there will always be. just ns there are mad men. 
but It is seldom now that we see or hear 
of a horse whose savage temper can be ascribed 
to bad treatment. Some, no doubt, have been 
spoiled by over-kiudneas. There is no greater mis- 
take than to make much of young colts, as ladies 
often do. giving them sugar, and so forth. They 
soon become tricky uud cheeky. It is for this rea 
son that a colt reared by hand is rarely of equable 
temper or any good for racing. 

CARMANDALE NOW A JUMPER 

E. F. Whitney to Enter Steeplechase Field — 
Second Thoughts Training Well. 



Daughter of Prince Palatine Wins in Fine 
Style at Le Tremblay. 

PARIS. France, March 17. — Le Tremblay opened 
its gates yesterday and with splendid spring weather 
and interesting racing an exceptionally fine crowd 
enjoyed the afternoon. The association has made 
several improvements in its plant, making it a 
little more up to date than It was before. Com. 
mander J. K. L. Itoss was again looking the sport 
over. If he did any wagering it was on a 
modest scale and purely on the looks of the 
horses in the paddock. 

The Prix de la Maltournce, for three -year -old 
maiden fillies, saw the first victory for the Macom 
her stable this year. It started Palestra, a chestnut 
filly, by Prince Palatine — Adana, and she won 
handily by three lengths, ridden, of course, by 
O’Neill. This filly was bred by tlie Due Decazes. 
and sold by him at the Deauville stales of 1920 
for 150.000 francs. She is not prepossessing in ap- 
pearance, but has a smooth way of galloping. Both 
her sire and her dam are now in America at 
Xalapa Farm. 

The following race was the Prix de Pile de 
Beaute. for three -year -old maiden colts. J. E. 
Widener sent to the post his initial starter in 
France for the year. Jerry Welsh evidently felt 
his horse was ready, for he told Bellhoase to go 
right to the front with him. As soon as the barrier 
went up Saint Pancras was off as Welsh had 
ins true ted his jockey, and he wou easily, so that 
the first cable to Philadelphia announced a winner 
to Mr. Widener. The colt Is a brother to Pen- 
dennis, being by Rabelais — Confection, and was bred 
by liis owner in France. 

Tlie Grand Prix at Nice will be run on the nine- 
teenth. The Edouard de Rothschild stable is mak- 
ing a bold try for honors with three starters 
carded, among them Vatel, the dead-heater last fall 
with Ksar at Le Tremblay. 

All the prominent jockeys are leaving for the 
Riviera Saturday. March is. after tlie Saint Cloud 
racing. It will be a terrible scurry to catch the 
train de luxe from the Gare de Lyon. They leave 
Nice after the big race and get to Paris in time 
for a mount in the second race at Saint Cloud, 
March 20. A bit of traveling, to say the least. 

Duke starts his first for the Agu Khan tomorrow, 
a three-year-old leased from Maurice de Rothschild. 

Haynes received considerable praise from the 
French sporting writers on the way he held his line 
in the race in which he was beaten a head by 
Winkfield, which we must say did not give hi-, 
compatriot any the best of it when they were 
looked together in a finish. 

PURCHASE AND LUCULLITE 

Both Great Horses Were Bred to Choicest 
Mares of Sinclair-Hildreth Farm. 




BALTIMORE. Md.. March 29. — Carmamlale. E. 
F. Whitney’s bay gelding, 5. by Meridian — Daruma. 
by Solitaire II., is being schooled through the field 
by traiuer W. Irvine and will be the first juniper 
to carry his owner’s colors. He will tie started in 
some of the jumping races of the spriug season. 

Irvine recently moved the Whitney horses from 
their wiuter quarters at Syosset. L. L. to the Havre 
de Grace truck and thirteen of the fourteen are 
goiug through intensive training. Khinegold. the 
two-year-old bay eolt. by Rock View— Rhine Maid- 
en, by Watercress, injured his shoulder while run- 
ning loose in a paddock at the Syosset farm and 
probably will not be able to start until late in the 
year. 

Second Thoughts, the real star of the stable, 
is a candidate for the Kentucky Oak*. She is a 
chestnut filly, by Pltimus — Lydia II., by Luke 
Blackburn, and made a fine record as a two-year- 
old on the Canadian circuit lust year. She has 
grown considerably during the winter and is well 
along in her training. She will probably start at 
Havre de Grace and if she performs up to expec- 
tations will be sent to Kentucky about one week 
before the running of the Oaks. 

Jockey J. Rowan, the stable’s contract rider, 
kept in condition through the winter by galloping 
the horses at Syosset and is already down to riding 
weight. He will probably ride Second Thoughts 
in all of her engagements. 

All of the two-year-olds except Rhinegold are 
In good condition and have been galloped at a two- 
minute rate. 



Racing Manual 

FOR 1922 



The Sinolair-Uildretli Runcocas Farm at Jobs- 
town, N. J., is now one of the show places of the 
state and a model establishment for tlie fitting of 
horses to race and the breediug of youngsters for 
future action. 

Few' breediug establishments have a better band 
of brood mares than Rnncocas. Hildreth himself 
selected them all. His experience and notion of 
blood combinations guided the veteran trainer in 
his selections. Purchase, the picture horse, and the 
redoubtable Lucullite are the principal stallions at 
Ran co <ms. Sixteen of the nineteen mares were 
bred to those famous horses. 

The uineteen mares of Itancocas, with their breed- 
ing aud ages, are as follows: 

Belgravia (18), by Ben Brush — Bonnie Gal, by 
Galopin. 

Glena (23), by Free Knight — Fautress, by Faus- 
tus. 

Sue Smith (18), by Masetto — Ethel Lee, by 
Whistle Jacket. 

Ethel Puce (23), by Troubadour — Sunbeam, by 
Hindoo. 

Iridescence (10), by Peter Pan — Dazzling, by St. 
Leonards. 

Dominoes (23), by Domino — Editha, by Muster 
Kildare. 

Royal Ensign (6), by Ultimus — Banorella, by 
Bannockburn. 

Carrie Jones (19), by Requital — Intermission, by 
Galopin. 

Tapiolu (20), by The Commoner — Catalpa, by 
Hindoo. 

Miss Crittenden (15), by Royal Flush III. — Daiu- 
teous. by Del Paso II. 

Neva W. (17), by Key del Sierras — Fonsetta, by 
Fonso. 

Lottie Barr (14), by Ethelbert— Glass Slipper, 
by Spendthrift. 

Algie M. (22), by Hanover — Jolmctta, by Bramble. 

Taffeta (10). by Henry the First — Shot Silk, by 
Matchmaker. 

Picton’s I’ride (9), by Picton — Mrs. Bowes, by 
Matchmaker. 

Wainamoinen (22), by The Commoner — Matilda, 
by Hindoo. 

High Degree (25), by His Highness — Nettie, by 
Neptune. 

Cherry via (14), by Tanzmeister — Last Cherry, by 
Sir Dixon. 

Madcap (13), by Rock Sand— Lady Madge, by 
Rayon d’Or. 

LEWIS GARTH’S GOOD STABLE 



Eight Two-Year-Olds in Establishment for 
Racing at Havre de Grace. 



The Encyclopedia of Thoroughbreddom 

ENGRAVED DIAGRAMS OF THIRTY-TWO LEADING AMERICAN 
RACE COURSES, WITH THEIR LOCATIONS, CAPACITIES, CHUTES, 
STANDS, WIDTH OF TRACKS AND LENGTH OF STRETCHES IN DETAIL 



THE 1922 MANUAL’S Handicap Tables have been brought up to 
date. Instead of divisions of quarter seconds, the three tables 
have all been modernized into fifths. Before the tables and their 
application charts is an introduction and general directions for 
handicapping by the late Nin S. Hand, an expert of the first class 

ITS REGULAR FEATURES ARE: 



All Scales of Racing Weights 
America’s Leading Sires 
American Racing Statistics for the 
Year 1921 

American Stake Races for the Year 
1921 

Bargain Yearlings and the Reverse 
Bookmaking Percentage Table 
Comparative Mile Speed 
Dead heats of 1921 
Disqualifications of 1921 
English Betting Rules 
Great Money-Winning Horses of 
the American, Australasian and 
English Turf 

Handicapping and Racing (with 
Examples) 

Highest-Priced Thoroughbreds of 
the American and European Turf 
Leading Winning Two-Year-Olds 
Long-Priced Winners of 1921 
Most Important Races of Foreign 
Countries 

Necrology of the Turf in 1921 
Pari-Mutuel Betting Explained 



Race Track Records of All the 
Tracks of the United States, Can- 
ada, Cuba and Mexico 

Racing of American Thoroughbreds 
in 1921 

Racing Organizations and Their 
Officials 

Racing Records of the American, 
Australasian, Canadian and Eng- 
lish Turf 

Records of Miles in 1:38 or Better 

Record Odds in the Pari-Mutuels 

Remarkable Jockey Feats 

Sires of Two-Year-Old Winners of 
1921 

Thoroughbreds That Died During 
1921 

Track Record Speed 

Twenty Leading American Sires of 
1921 

Winners of Important American 
Stakes 

Yearling Sales in 1921 in America, 
Etc., Etc. 



BALTIMORE, Md.. March 29.— Lewis Garth is 
| preparing eight two-year-olds by Berrilldon for 
racing at the Havre de Graee track. He recently 
brought the youngsters from the Garth farm at 
! Charlottesville. Vn. 

The juveniles are taking tlieir daily exercise and 
will be ready to carry colors when the Havre de 
Grace meeting opens. The most promising of them 
I is the half brother to J. S. Cosden’s Good Times. 
The eolt has beeu named Better Times. He is by 
Berrilldon — Bounty, and is expected to show well 
in the spring two-year-old stakes. He is already 
forward in his racing preparation aud has shown 
well in bis work-outs. 

Garth also has in his charge Le Marsouiu, the 
eight-year-old bay gelding by Querido — Marie Louise 
III., by Masque, which raced with fair success over 
the jumps last year. 

No contract rider has been engaged for tlie stable, 
but jockey Clarence Kummer. who is under con- 
tract to J. S. Cosdeu, has signified his willingness 
to pilot tlie Garth horses in races in which his 
employer lias no starters. 

Following are the Garth two-year-olds: 

Better Times, eh. c. by Berrilldon — Bounty, by Celt. 
Irish Pat, b. g. by Berrilldon — Mollie Keau, by 

Bobbie Keau. 

Reformer, b. g, by Berrilldon — The Busybody, by 
Meddler. 

Royal Oak. b. g, by Berrilldon — Queen Bashti. by 

Burgomaster. 

Top Notch, h. g, by Berrilldon- -Dignity, by Dick 

Welles. 

Tassel, b. f, by Berrilldon — Stake and Cap, by 

Ellisdale. 

Southern Belle, oh. f, by Berrilldou — Belle Clem, 
by Contestor. 

Sweet and Pretty, ch. f, by Berrilldon — Stalwart 
Helen, by Stalwart. 



PRICES— By Mail: 

LEATHERETTE BOUND, $1.60 : : : : : PAPER BOUND, $1.10 

full Purchase Price Must Accompany Each Order 

THE 1922 LEATHERETTE COVERED BOOK IS A DEPARTURE FROM 
THE OLD STYLE. IT IS MOST SERVICEABLY BOUND, 

GOLD LETTERED AND FLEXIBLE 
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With this eminently handy book any admirer of racing can readly an- 
swer almost any query that may come up concerning facts of racing in the 
past. Its equal has never been printed and, considering the topics it covers, 
it is an extremely low-priced book of general and correct turf information 

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|| THE AMERICAN RACING MANUAL 

4, la a e»|iyrlg(ited publication. It* content* vnunt not be uned without o 
permission. The matter In the pagei of The American Haring Man- 
O nal la original and ha* been written and compiled by It* editor* and O 
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be sought againat unauthorized copyists. | 



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BELLE OF BRYN MAWR RETURNS MAIDEN DOUBLE WINNER IN ONE DAY 



That gem* ton* running aud fast old oross-rountry 
mare Belle of Bryu Mawr, now twelve years of age, 
by Ort Well* — The Belle of Mayfair, by Pride, 
owned by J. Temple Gwathmey’s Canterbury Farms, 
will be trained again this year and engagements 
have been made for her in the stakes of the West- 
chester Raring Association. She has been in the 
stud since 1918 and will have a two-year-old bay 
eolt to race this year. He is by Seahorse II. and 
named F redden Bock. 



It is rare that a horse starts in more than one 
rare in one day over obstacles, but at Wye, Eng- 
land, March 14, San Rafael won two hurdle tares 
and finished up fresh enough to have won a third 
had the occasion demanded. The five-year-old geld- 
ing, by Grebe, jumped and stayed splendidly. 

Oddly enough also San Rafael was a maiden be- 
fore his rare performance. He is a five year-old 
gelding by Grebe — Dhoodheen, and comes from Ire- 
land. 



J.F. “LUCKY” BALDWIN 

If you are interested in information on horses well 
meant and you are absolutely reliable DON’T HESI- 
TATE. RUSH your correct address at once. Sev- 
eral plays weekly. 

TERMS — Send n*e by wire after you collect the 
winnings of a $10,000 straight play. 

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